It was once believed that parents who smoked marijuana were unfit to raise their children.
As marijuana use continues to become decriminalized across the United States, doctors, researchers and patients are pushing to make it an accepted part of cancer treatments.
When I was pregnant with my daughter almost three years ago, many people assumed I would stop living my cannabis lifestyle because I was about to become a mom.
Raina Tilghman had her first seizure when she was just weeks old, on the day of her two-month check-up with the family pediatrician.
An overwhelming majority of health care professionals who care for children with cancer would be willing to help those children get medical marijuana—though less enthusiastically if they happen to be among the providers who are actually eligible to provide it, found a new study.
“Motherhood, powered by love, fueled by coffee, sustained by wine.”
We ought to listen to moms. They often know more than we do, do more than we know, and we all know more than a few who would give their lives for their families.
School districts are in a quandary over students who use medical marijuana, with some fearing that any help they offer could land them in jail.
Madelynn Garza had her first seizure at three months old.
As little Gemma was settled for bedtime, she was given a dose of cannabis oil the Victorian government bought from Canada last week.