Smoking is one of the most controversial aspects of cannabis use. Studies have found harmful compounds produced when bud is burned but those findings are not confirmed in population studies. The ambiguous research aside, many people would prefer not to inhale smoke from burning vegetation. While marijuana can have positive effects many people are concerned about smoking it.
Using marijuana medically raises new concerns about this contradiction. The active ingredients in marijuana, THC and the other cannabinoids, don’t pose health hazards, but the tars and other compounds may, so people have sought out alternate modes of ingestion. Cooking and tinctures are obvious answers, but their delivery, onset, and effects are different than smoked marijuana. Vaporization is the solution for some users.
Vaporizing is a fantastic innovation based on the principle of evaporation. The temperature at which THC and other cannabinoids evaporate is lower than the temperature at which plant material burns. Vaporizers heat marijuana to the point where the volatile THC and terpenes evaporate, but below the temperature at which plant material burns. Vaporizers (also known as vapes) are considered a key component of reducing harm from marijuana use.
The Scythians, an equestrian society that flourished between 700 BC and 400 AD in the Caucasian Steppes of Central Asia, vaporized the tops of marijuana stalks (i.e., the buds) over hot coals in enclosed tents. It was the first civilization to embrace hotboxing and whole plant cannabinoid therapy that was used for divination and funeral rituals according to the Greek historian Herodotus.
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