Let's face it, the herbal vaporizer market is pretty saturated at this point. From the Pax to the Chinese variant products, one has many options when deciding which herbal vaporizer is the right fit. Coming from the G Pen Pro to The Hippie 2.0 was a big step up. Gone were the days where the plastic pieces felt a bit flimsy and the finish left something to be desired. Having burnt fingers from prolonged use of the G Pen Pro also made the switch pretty much a no brainier.
When opening the attractive Hippie 2.0 box, a variety of accessories fill the interior. You have the prerequisite cleaning brush and pick, but you also get some tweezers and two different mouth attachments. The Hippie 2.0 also includes a vinyl sleeve so that fingers are at least shielded from the heat produced by the device. The fit and finish of everything included in the box feels top notch.
The Hippie 2.0 does the job well. The LED system that is used to calibrate temperature and to show battery level is very bright. There are 5 temperature settings and at least one will become a favorite. It is very clear what setting the vape is in. The vapor produced by the device is thick and voluminous. The ease of the pull when inhaling is nonrestrictive and feels natural. The device fills the user's mouth with a very fragrant vapor that tastes as good as it looks. The ceramic loading chamber is big and can hold quite a bit of herb material for one session. Unfortunately, the one drawback is that the charger port is on the side of the cylindrical base, meaning that when trying to charge the Hippie 2.0, fiddling with the cord to make it fit securely can lead to damaging the actual port. The test device actually broke due to bending the charger port when trying to fit the cord in for a charge. Otherwise, the device workmanship and presentation is very nice.
In all, this product feels solid, has a lot of features, and is very easy to recommend. The one issue with the vape should be taken care of by the manufacturer, so in all, this device will keep any consumer happy. Reviewed by Ashley R.
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Many mainstream coaches, therapists and matchmakers don't understand just how beneficial responsible cannabis consumption can be in life or in a relationship, and we provide a safe space without judgment. If smoking a joint or hitting a vape during a coaching session makes you feel more comfortable opening up, go for it! Our Head Coach Molly is a longtime cannabis enthusiast, and it's one of the reasons she and her husband are so compatible. We respect fellow cannabis consumers, and we understand where they're coming from.
In addition to all of its medicinal uses, we’ve experienced how cannabis gives perspective, increases focus, reduces stress and anxiety, and enhances connections with others. We want to help consumers become confident in their relationship with cannabis, because cannabis is a perfect analogy for being genuine and accepting yourself as you are. That’s the true definition of confidence.
It is 4 am, but I have not slept yet. My stomach is rumbling, but I can not eat without throwing up. Sudden electric sensations in my head, known as brain zaps, are irritating. I also have to deal with mild, but persistent headache: it won’t respond to over-the-counter painkillers. Restlessness. Nausea. Shivers. It has been five days I got off Lexapro, the most popular SSRI antidepressant in the United States.
What does it have to do with legal cannabis, one might ask. Well, Lexapro is widely used to treat anxiety disorders, be it generalized anxiety, social anxiety, phobias, or obsessive-compulsive disorder. In legal states doctors are allowed to recommend patients with anxiety to try CBD (cannabidiol, one of the dozens of cannabinoids, marijuana’s ) tinctures and high-CBD low-THC strains of marijuana.
Reading marijuana-devoted websites can be both educational and frustrating. The frustrating part begins when people who are in charge of attracting more visitors make up silly meaningless listicles, like this one that claims to provide 17 reasons to date a girl who smokes weed. Of course every girl who smokes weed will click on this. And some of them will also forward the link to their boyfriends, so it works.
I need to say that I highly respect the High Times magazine. It is probably the most important media outlet for drug culture of the 20th century. They still do quality journalism, although they have some competition now. But can’t they do better than trying to imitate Buzzfeed?