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Georgia to Begin Medical Marijuana Research Trials

(APN) ATLANTA -- "Yes We Cannabis" was the rallying cry of many individuals and organizations on the grounds of the State Capitol, Wednesday, April 20, 2011, in support of marijuana policy reform in the State of Georgia.  
 
The group also celebrated the fact that Georgia has started to implement the Medical Marijuana Necessities Act of 1981 (MMNA 1981) that will establish procedures and a medical board for which patients can be prescribed legal medical marijuana in Georgia as part of clinical research trials.

The Georgia legislature passed the MMNA in 1981; however, after the political climate quickly shifted against marijuana under the President Ronald Reagan Administration, the trials were de-funded.  Until now, the state has continued to fail to implement the law.

Over 50 people, representing diverse organizations, rallied at the event, including Law Enforcement Against Prohibition (LEAP), National Organization for the Reform of Marijuana Laws (NORML), Coalition for the Abolition of Marijuana Prohibition (CAMP), Georgia Taxpayers Alliance, Student for Sensible Drug Policy (SSDP), Educators for Sensible Drug Policy (EFSDP), and Cannabis Culture magazine.

mj1

The goals of the Rally for Cannabis Reform were to raise public awareness and education about the current, failing marijuana policies, and to announce to the public the beginning of clinical cannabis research in Georgia.

The initial clinical trials and research into therapeutic application of medical marijuana are for treating glaucoma and the side effects of chemotherapy radiation in cancer patients.
mj2
According to a copy of the law obtained by Atlanta Progressive News, the Board shall act as a sponsor of statewide investigational studies, shall develop protocols and guidelines for such studies, and shall apply to the National Institute on Drug Abuse for receipt of marijuana.

While the statement of intent within the law is to develop research on the value of medicinal use of marijuana, the law does not explain how the findings of the study will be used or even considered.

 
This long overdue research is possible because the "Georgia law which allowed the Governor to appoint nominees to the Georgia Composite State Board of Medical Examiners (GCMB) was invalidated last year," Rt. Rev. Gregory K. Davis of the Universal Orthodox Diocese of Georgia explained.  The Universal Orthodox Diocese believes that marijuana is from God, and that it is the Tree of Life.

 

"Now medical decisions and research has been taken out of the hands of the politicians and put in the hands of doctors where it belongs," Davis said.
mj3
 "Only doctors and patients have a right to decide how their medical problems are treated and what medicine they are prescribed," Paul Corwell with CAMP said.  
 
The GCMB is currently recruiting physicians from various specialties for this historic medical marijuana research project in Georgia.

According to a copy of the recruitment flyer obtained by APN, "The Georgia Composite Medical Board is recruiting physicians for the Patient Qualification Review Board (PQRB) who elect to participate to evaluate the response rates of oral THC, standardized smoking, and patient controlled smoking of anti-emetics in cancer patients who have failed to respond to conventional anti-emetics therapy."

"The PQRB is limited to clinical trials and research into therapeutic applications of marijuana only for use in treating glaucoma and in treating the side effects of chemotherapeutic agents and radiation and should not be construed as either encouraging or sanctioning the social use of marijuana.  For additional information, see O.C.G.A. 43-34-121 Article 5, Use of Marijuana for Treatment of Cancer and Glaucoma," the recruitment flyer states.

The Board is recruiting members who are Board certified physicians of Ophthalmology Surgery, Internal Medicine and Medical Oncology, Psychiatry, Radiology, as well as licensed pharmacists.

The GCMB is housed under the Georgia Department of Community Health.

Cornwell was instrumental in getting the state medical board to reinstate the clinical trials.

“Anyone who has a grandmother or friend wasting away from cancer or AIDS because they can’t keep food down should favor compassionate relief,” Cornwell explains.

Tim Trout and Mat Thomas, both former Georgia Tech students, were the primary organizers of the rally.  This was their first time organizing an event but will not be their last.  The musical entertainment was provided by 3052 dub Collective.

Fifteen states and Washington, DC, have legalized the medical use of marijuana.  They are Alaska, Arizona, California, Colorado, Hawaii, Maine, Michigan, Montana, Nevada, New Jersey, New Mexico, Oregon, Rhode Island, Vermont, and Washington.  Maryland, a sixteenth state, limits penalties for medical marijuana use to one hundred dollars.

Ten states with pending legislation to legalize medical marijuana are Alabama, Connecticut, Delaware, Idaho, Illinois, Maryland, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New York, and North Carolina.
 
Comprehensive reports on possible medical uses of marijuana include the Institute of Medicine (IOM) report in 1999 and the American Medical Association position paper of 2001.

The IOM report found that marijuana can provide superior relief to patients who suffer from metastic cancer, HIV/AIDS, multiple sclerosis, spinal cord injuries, and epilepsy.

The Canadian Medical Association Journal in a recent scientific study found a reduction in chronic neuropathic pain by those who use medical marijuana.

In March 1999, a New York Times article reported that "the active ingredients in marijuana appear to be useful for treating pain, nausea and the severe weight loss associated with AIDS, according to a new study commissioned by the Government."

The report, the most comprehensive analysis to date of the medical literature about marijuana, said there was no evidence that giving the drug to sick people would increase illicit use in the general population.  Nor is marijuana a gateway drug that prompts patients to use harder drugs like cocaine and heroin, the study said.

"Georgia has one of the highest incarceration rates in the free world," James Bell with Georgia Taxpayers Alliance said.  "Our friends and neighbors are being locked away in jails and prison not for crimes against another person but for smoking cannabis.  It is time to empty our prisons of nonviolent people.  These Draconian laws are causing a tax burden on everyone and destroying people's lives."

In 2007 the US Department of Justice reported about 872,720 persons were arrested for marijuana offenses.  In 2006, 829,627 people were arrested for marijuana.  In 2005 there were 786,545 marijuana arrests, meaning that the number of arrests increased by 86,000 in just two years.  

Georgia marijuana penalties for possession of less than one ounce of marijuana is a misdemeanor and can be punished by up to one year in jail and a fine of up to one thousand dollars.  Possession of one ounce or more is a felony and is punishable by one to ten years in prison, according to NORML's website.

Al Herman, with NORML, invites Atlantians to join with 200 other cities on Saturday, May 07, 2011, in the Global Cannabis March to legalize medical cannabis.  Activists will assemble at Freedom Park in Little Five Points at 4pm, and will march first to the Carter Center, then to Findley Plaza in Little Five Points.

(END / 2011)


Comments (41)

Said this on 4-23-2011 At 03:26 pm

"Georgia has one of the highest incarnation rates in the free world," should read "incarceration rates"

 

gloria tatum
Said this on 4-23-2011 At 06:35 pm

Thanks, we changed it.  That darn spell check does not know the difference.

Said this on 4-23-2011 At 07:58 pm

Great to hear of this progress in Georgia.  I hope you actually get the marijuana from the National Institute on Drug Abuse--that's not easy.  Incidentally, there is no Saturday, May 5 in 2011.

Ron
Said this on 4-29-2011 At 11:02 am

no but there is an Sat May 7th, re read .

Said this on 4-23-2011 At 08:53 pm

Great article Gloria, just one correction though.  The Global Cannabis March in Atlanta is MAY 7th and starts in Freedom Park in Little Five Points at 4pm and marches to the Carter Center and then to Findley Plaza in L5P. Thank you for your coverage on the issue.  

ConservativeChristian
Said this on 4-23-2011 At 08:54 pm

Jesus said to do unto others as we would have them do unto us. None of us would want our child thrown in jail with the sexual predators over a little marijuana. None of us would want our parent's home confiscated by the police for growing a couple of plants to ease the aches and pains of growing older. It’s time to let ordinary Georgians grow a little marijuana in their own back yards.

Said this on 4-24-2011 At 01:20 am

Amen.

lynn
Said this on 8-11-2011 At 04:26 pm

I am a christian,and believe the good lord put every plant on this earth here for a reason!I have been prescribed presrciption drugs that have side effects that include even cancer)..But because of money the fda approves these drugs for human uses..like the hydrocodone they have prescribed me for 5 yrs..so easily for my cronic pain and depression medicines for simple anxiety..But let me take a natural herb grown from the earth and smoke it to releive my anxity attacks and help my pain i will go to jail!! but i can walk into a health food store and buy other plants and roots and flowers like "velerium root which is  a sedative and its legal..beleiev me you its all about the money/.//the government cant regulate and make money on the marijauna .so they make it illegal. i was a alcoholic for 28 ytrs and beleive me even though it is legal it has killed more people,and ruiend mor elives than any herb!!but there is no way to determine whos marijauna is tax free home grown,or taxed and regulated ...so let make it all elligal... this is all alot of money being wasted on keeping people from "feeling better"in a  safe way!! they need to focus on the real problems in our society..in floriida if you get caught with it they give you a ticket..in georgia they will take you to jail for spittin in the side walk..

 

Karla
Said this on 12-18-2012 At 04:45 am

i agree whole heartedly!!

SandyBatten
Said this on 2-12-2013 At 08:57 am

Amen, I have worked in the medical field for over 30 years with the sick and elderly and I have seen so many times that the use of marijuana relieved so many symptoms of the sick and aging and they sustained a better quality of life..and it is far better on the body than the side effects from pain killers and other meds given that distroyed liver,kidneys,heart and mind.

Said this on 4-24-2011 At 01:26 am

Thanks to every person who stood up for their right!  The truth is stronger and bigger than any single person and will always prevail!!!  On behalf of the Rally for Cannabis Reform, thank you. :)

"Hemp is of first necessity to the wealth and protection of the country."  - Thomas Jefferson, 3rd U.S. President

Pswingset
Said this on 4-25-2011 At 01:26 am

There are many excellent quotes about hemp. Jimmy Carter wanted to decriminalize an ounce! These are all from a nice post that I easily found with a google search.

"Two of my favorite things are sitting on my front porch smoking a pipe of sweet hemp, and playing my Hohner harmonica." - Abraham Lincoln (from a letter written by Lincoln while president to the head of Hohner Harmonica Company)

"Make the most you can of the Indian Hemp seed and sow it everywhere."
- George Washington, U.S. President

"We shall, by and by, want a world of hemp more for our own consumption." 
- John Adams, U.S. President 

"Penalties against possession of a drug should not be more damaging to an individual than the use of the drug itself; and where they are, they should be changed. Nowhere is this more clear than in the laws against possession of marihuana in private for personal use... Therefore, I support legislation amending Federal law to eliminate all Federal criminal penalties for the possession of up to one ounce of marihuana." - Jimmy Carter, U.S. President 

"I inhaled frequently. That was the point." - Barack Obama, U.S. President

"Prohibition... goes beyond the bound of reason in that it attempts to control a man's appetite by legislation and makes a crime out of things that are not crimes. A prohibition law strikes a blow at the very principles upon which our government was founded" -Abraham Lincoln

"I now have absolute proof that smoking even one marijuana cigarette is equal in brain damage to being on Bikini Island during an H-bomb blast" - Ronald Reagan

Hemp... for fuel, fiber, food and FUN

Jillian Galloway
Said this on 4-25-2011 At 06:24 pm

As a taxpayer, I pay the police to arrest people who possess marijuana but I want to know what benefit do I get for all the money I've spent on these arrests? I pay my taxes for the good of this country but I simply can't see how I benefit when my neighbor is arrested for preferring to relax with a toke after work instead of a beer!

The federal marijuana prohibition costs taxpayers $40 billion a year, generates 800,000 unnecessary arrests every year, diverts $10 billion a year to the Mexican drug cartels, is directly responsible for the death of more than 35,000 people in Mexico in just the last four years, and lures drug dealers into our neighborhoods selling their stinking weed to our children. And worst of all, it doesn't even stop kids from smoking marijuana!

We need legal adult marijuana sales in supermarkets, gas stations and pharmacies for exactly the same reason that we need legal alcohol and tobacco sales - to keep unscrupulous black-market criminals out of our neighborhoods and away from our children. Marijuana should be legal to sell to adults everywhere that alcohol and tobacco are sold.

zeg
Said this on 1-17-2012 At 08:35 pm

All drugs should be legal but not available in regular store. Only in government managed facilities, with a permit for each drugs, a test should be given about the history, use and danger of the drug in order to get this permit to buy a specific drug.

Alcohol and tobacco should be included.

Price should be reasonnable and quality perfect. It would bar regular people to buy drugs just for a try, reduce drug crime and increase education and prevention about drug use.

Marijuana is less dangerous than alcohol but is not inoffensive and should be eaten and not smoked to reduce damage to health.

Life is better without ANY drug, but we have to adapt to the imperfection of the human being in order to minimize its damage to society. Beer is a drug.

Also driving under influence should be worked on, maybe with tester that prevent a driver to start his car if under the influence of a substance (alcohol, heroine, marijuana, cocaine...etc)

Cathy Browning
Said this on 4-26-2011 At 02:20 am

This is ASTOUNDING news for the state of Georgia !  My husband just died of cancer in April and we had to buy street "swag."

Even though our Hospice nurse suggested it, not even his doctor would give him the pills towards the end.  VERY SAD.

Said this on 4-26-2011 At 04:24 pm

This is a very informative article and hugely important issue for patients, victims of inarceration and tax payers. Thanks for publishing. Georgia needs to take a lead position in reforming marijuana laws and become recognized as a state that supports its citizenry and create a strong revenue opportunity that is desperately needed. 

cody miles
Said this on 4-27-2011 At 05:02 pm

i agree with all y'all

Said this on 4-27-2011 At 05:44 pm

I agree with all the other post. It is high time we legalize marijuana and stop putting innocent people in jails. Stop abusing our tax dollars and abusing our people.  This herb has long gotten a bad rap and it is time to understand it's true value and stop the criminalizton of it and allow people to use it as they see fit,especially for medical purposes. I'm so excited to hear GA is doing anything in the right direction toward legalization for medical use or otherwise.   

Sam
Said this on 4-27-2011 At 10:45 pm

Our statutes ought to legalize every herb bearing seed as the good Lord intended.

kerouac
Said this on 5-9-2011 At 02:57 pm

Georgia should take the lead in the industrialization of hemp. go braves

Congratulations Paul!! Nice Work!

Said this on 5-19-2011 At 05:35 pm

i  was just released from a dr because i failed a drug test for pot after seeing this dr . and taking meds like perocets. zanaflex,deragesis patches, moraphine,lerica,cembalta, please excuse my spelling .after 6 yrs of being on this medacation.all because i was cut off these meds i smoked a half a joint for pain relief andnow this new dr. released me and now i knmow why there are so many people killing them self so they can get away from pain .im in pain 24, 7 from a tractor ,trailor wreck that was not my fault but i have to suffer every damm day from someone elses damm mistake .i think this sh..it is stupid .Ithink some of these damm people need to live in my damm shoes for a while than they would relize what it like to live in pain 24, 7 .We need to LEGALIZE SMOKE FOR PEOPLE IF IT HELPS THEIR PAIN JUST LIKE ME !!!!. LETS STYART A DAMM RALLY EVERY WEEKEND UNTIL WE CAN GET SOMETHING DAMM DONE!!!! IM FFFFUUUU......KK READY ARE YOU ALL IF THE DAMM PRESIDENTS CAN DO WHY THE HELL CANT WE !!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

Mike
Said this on 7-16-2011 At 12:57 pm

Fuck yeah where's the rally at this weekend I just read this shit and din't know anyone gave a fuck about trying to get weed a little leagalized in GA, I live on the boarder of SC and GA but SC don't do fuck for trying to get shit done about weed if NC gets shit going I'm fucking moving there fuck the south with their stuipid ignorant ways

Said this on 7-26-2011 At 08:04 pm

It is crazy that pot is not legal!!! I'm an older person & was around when pot & other drugs used were organic in nature. It is infuriating  that pot is put in the same category as dangerous drugs. It just pisses me off so much! And the fact that it can't be used medically here legally is insane. 

the man
Said this on 8-5-2011 At 04:03 pm

this is the bible belt , the people here are to stupid and "holy" to fix the asinine drug laws here . Maybe in 20 years or so , enough of the dumb rednecks that run this shit hole will have died , and we can grow up , but so long as the  police keep making money of harmless pot heads (which is the majority of the arrests in this state)it will not happen. 

PB
Said this on 8-27-2011 At 07:24 am

If more of the statistics showing how beneficial medical marijuana is and how dangerous many drugs used instead are publicized, perhaps they will change the minds of those who make and enforce the archaic laws in the states.  Georgia has budget problems, empty the jails of pot arrests, and use that money to give all the legislators a big fat pay raise.  That's incentive

JB
Said this on 8-31-2011 At 07:06 pm

Decriminalizing marajuana possesion will actually reduce usage in the long run. 

Jillian Galloway
Said this on 10-20-2011 At 06:19 am

We have a right to expect that our laws are based on logic, and we have a right to expect that our laws create more good than harm. The federal marijuana prohibition fails on both these counts.

Eight hundred and fifty thousand people are arrested every year for possessing marijuana, meanwhile, six thousand people a day start using marijuana for the first time. The prohibition does *not* prevent people from buying, selling and using marijuana.

It was sheer madness of President Nixon to create a massive illegal market for marijuana and then to try to contain the violence and smuggling that it created. A far saner plan would've been to prevent the illegal market from forming in the first place by allowing supermarkets to sell legally-grown marijuana to adults at prices low enough to prevent illegal competition (i.e. the same policy we use for beer and wine).

We parents do NOT need to support the failed policies of President Nixon! He is long gone now and our responsibility is to the safety of our children. Our only options in this case are either to have drug dealers selling marijuana to kids, or to have supermarkets selling marijuana to adults. As a parent, I choose the latter.

Said this on 4-17-2012 At 09:18 pm

i agreee with every one on makeing it legal n so does the good lord who said he gave you all green herbs bearing seed upon the face of the earth and for you it shall be used for meat ... it also says in the good book that man has robbed god of his meat and if he will give it back that god will pour out blessings from the windows of heaven i want my blessings dont yall; ) ;)!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! i also agree with rallying i wish i had gas to make the 420 rallys in atlanta this year i might can come up with the money but dont know if i can yet..........i suggest every one keep these rallys up until we get the point across!!!!!!!!!!!

 

randle
Said this on 11-20-2011 At 01:22 am
If they would legalize the state could take the money that generated and use it to help create jobs in the state. And to combat Georgias REAL drug problem. Crack,heroin,&meth. People are killing,stealing, and commiting armed robberies to get those drugs and the people dealing the the dealers of them are just as dangerous. People don't do all that for marijuana. And as for pot being a gateway drug, thats bull. I know people that like pot but won't touch anything else. Including alcohol. And I've met crackheads,heroin junkies,and meth-heads that have never smoked pot. Pot prohibition is bull.
kevin poss
Said this on 12-13-2011 At 04:01 pm

It all started wen "We the people" started letting our gvnmnt tell us wat we could and could not put into our boddies. God issued it to me along with an all natural way to heal his creation. We r americans and we should have the rite to vote, but that rite has been taken away with several others. as one body of ppl we must stand.

Justin
Said this on 1-9-2012 At 02:18 pm

Let's get real about marijuana reform, parents...Even if it's legalized and sold "in supermarkets", don't delude yourself into thinking your child will not be able to get their hands on it if they want.  

I smoked in high school and so did a lot of my friends.  Almost 20 years later, we're all fine; we got through college, are holding down jobs, and starting families.  The people who drank excessively in high school are now the ones with the horror stories of cocaine abuse, divorce (already at our age group: 29-31!) - the list goes on.  I don't smoke as much as I used to, but as long as marijuana is my only "vice" then I think I'm in good shape.  I don't drink because it makes me sick, and don't smoke cigarettes.  Do I think they should be illegal because I personally do not enjoy them?  Absolutely not!

We have a chance to change things on a federal level by supporting Ron Paul in the upcoming presidential election.  He is the only candidate that is for REAL drug reform and is willing to touch third-rail issues like ending the war on drugs.  If we can have sensible policy enacted on a federal level, then we won't have to chip at it state-by-state and still having to worrow about federal agencies such as the DEA to trump state's rights.  Just a thought!

colleen
Said this on 3-7-2012 At 10:45 pm

I cannot understand why it has not been legalized so major people have turned  to prescription drugs just because it is legal and now its destroying this country and you can thank your government for that.  Marijuana is been study for more years than any drugs approved by the fda.  You waste million of dollars on something that is so much less damaging then your so call prescription drugs.  Guess what I don't do but my common  sense tells me that. I have seen more family and child lives destroyed from the prescription drugs.

BERNICE CALDWELL
Said this on 3-15-2012 At 10:03 pm

I am 46 years old I have not been a pot smoker ,but I have tried in my younger years I did not really like it ,I was more of a drinker then.

I now have some health issues that I have been told smoking pot could and would help with the pain. as I said I am 46 and think if I want to try this I should have the right to do so. As many others have said here I am on servral drugs that have many side efftc but I hve to take for my health trade one thing for another but can't try something that might take the place of more than one thing.

I work in a public job so I can not legaly or take a chance of losing my job due to drug testing. So till things change I will continue with what is at hand. Waiting.......

A few weeks ago my husband told me something a older gentleman told him. I do not understand why you can throw seed from a tomatter and grow something made by God and use it,but the seed

from pot are really the same why can we not throw them out and use it? Culture is al it is about maybe I should say genaration there is a genration that thinks everything is what they want and only what they want it will soon be over. The CONTROLL thing.

thank you

 

Robyn Rodgers
Said this on 8-12-2012 At 12:34 pm

I'm 29 years old and have suffered from headaches and migraines since I was 14 years old.  Since the birth of my son in 2006, my headaches and migraines have gotten worse and worse, with each passing year.  The pain is so intense I resigned from my job and dropped out of nursing school.  I have seen 13 specialists.  All these doctors and the best they have done so far is failed daily prevention meds and pain meds.  I have spent thousands on what most say is "just a headache".  I have been told marijuana can help stop the migraine pain as well as the nausea associated with it.  I have had a headache every day for 6 years!  If what my friends say is true, the government should approve it in GA.  I guess if I want to find out, I have to break the law and risk going to jail!  The sad thing is, no one dies from a marijuana overdose, people are overdosing on pills like what I have been given over the years.  Drug addiction took my fathers life

Bebeslove
Said this on 11-12-2012 At 01:57 am

I am in the same place you are, for me it has been over 25 years since I woke or went to sleep for that matter without excruciating migraine headache pain. Mine was caused from a severe head injury that also left me with seizures as well. The "meds" are sometimes worse then the pain but even though I have had 3 neurosurgeons recommend pot, none of them would go out on a limb to prescribe it! Would give anything to just be able to try it.

 

Thomas Chapman
Said this on 10-9-2012 At 12:29 am

What updates do you have on this thus far?  CNBC had Marijuana USA on tonight, hopefully that will open some eyes...   What cam citizens do on a personal level to further this cause.  I feel if I could use weed medically it would help considerably with my lower back pains and arthritus in my neck..

Said this on 12-13-2012 At 11:52 am

Hello From Georgia {Southwest Georgia} a small town which has grow over the past 49 years I have been on the planet....lol

I was wanting to ask about State or Federal Marijuana test trails which are lookig for 'test subjects'.

I have PTSD and have finaly "had my fill of Booozzzzee"...lol

I feel that medical marijuana would be a great help to Military Vets of all conflicts and those of the "COLD WAR".

Please post any information you have.

I am currently attending "Georgia SouthWestern Univerisity" in Americus, Ga..

Thank you

Greg Fincher

Computer Science Major

JOHN SMITH
Said this on 1-8-2013 At 02:47 pm

I HAVE HAD 6 BACK SURGERIES AND SUFFER FROM PAIN,PAIN WHERE I WANT TO OFF MYSELF BUT I HAVE TWO SMALL BOYS.I AM 44 AND HAVE BEEN ON all the pain medicines on the market and i am immune to them.I suffer daily and dont know what to do.I am a former police officer who was shot in the line of duty in 2005 and I am seriously wanting to try marijuana.The pills the MD gives me dont work they just stop me from going through withdrawls.I need to try marijuana atleast to see if it would work on my pain.But having to take a urine test every month I would be discharged from my MD.Why cant GA take a look at CA and colorado and washington,they balanced the budget with the sale of legit marijuana.If I didnt have kids I would move to CAL.when is ga going to get caught up.But I can see it never will bc were in the bible belt.if anyone knows of a MD who is doing trials pls email me.

John Todd Sr.
Said this on 2-20-2013 At 01:12 pm

I fell 28 feet about 19 years ago, On the job Workmans Comp took over for 7 years and I have had 3 reconstructive surgerys on L1-L5,S1 & S2 and now from taking these harsh chemicals we call Pain Pills and muscle Relaxers I am now starting to Urinate pink when I do take pain pills, hydrocodon to tylenol,motrin doesnt matter! I still Urinate blood! I have begged my family to lets move to a state where it is legle! I don't want to break the law and lose my two boys!! But they was born here and don't want to move! Do I leave my family or Break the Law? I have tried pot and OMG what a difffrence it made, no cramps,No Pain and NO Urinating BLOOD!!!

Can Anyone Out there Help me? PLEASE!!! I am so Sick of Hurting and Muscle cramps!

If it is any constilation We do Attend Church!

John Todd Sr.

Said this on 2-23-2013 At 02:30 pm

gacareproject.com might want to hear your story

Said this on 2-23-2013 At 02:28 pm

Georgia is working on regulating marijuana like alcohol. Please help the Georgia CARE Project.

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