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  • About
  • The Global ETD Search service is a free service for researchers to find electronic theses and dissertations. This service is provided by the Networked Digital Library of Theses and Dissertations.
    Our metadata is collected from universities around the world. If you manage a university/consortium/country archive and want to be added, details can be found on the NDLTD website.

The use of marijuana by college students a longitudinal study.

Ginsberg, Irving Jerrold, January 1975 (has links)
Thesis (M.S.)--University of Wisconsin--Madison, 1975. / eContent provider-neutral record in process. Description based on print version record. Includes bibliographical references.

Marihuana tax act of 1937 its causes and effects.

Kidd, Jeannette, January 1970 (has links)
Thesis (M.A.)--University of Wisconsin--Madison, 1971. / Includes bibliographical references.

Marihuana tax act of 1937 its causes and effects.

Kidd, Jeannette, January 1970 (has links)
Thesis (M.A.)--University of Wisconsin--Madison, 1971. / Title from title screen (viewed July 30, 2007). Includes bibliographical references. Online version of the print original.

Marijuana users in their own words : explaining the continuation and cessation of habitual Marijuana use /

Bevier, Landon Shane. January 2009 (has links)
Thesis (M.A.)--Western Kentucky University, 2009. / Includes bibliographical references (leaves 63-65).

Die verband tussen sekere psigo-sosiale faktore en angs by daggarokers

Jooste, Martin Johannes Lodewickus 15 September 2014 (has links)
M.A. (Psychology) / Please refer to full text to view abstract

Die sintese van tetrahidrokannabinol analoë

Henning, Tjaart Johannes 13 May 2014 (has links)
M.Sc. (Chemistry) / Please refer to full text to view abstract

Reform of minor cannabis laws in Western Australia, the United Kingdom and New Zealand /

Swensen, Greg. January 2006 (has links)
Thesis (LLM (Research))--Murdoch University, 2006. / Thesis submitted to the Division of Arts. Bibliography: leaves [228]-272.

Growing the Green Goddess: Commercial Marijuana Growers on the Edge of Legality

January 2016 (has links)
abstract: This study is an in-depth examination of thirty-one commercial marijuana growers in four states in the United States. Presently, federal law prohibits marijuana production, but twenty-five states and the District of Columbia allow some provision for marijuana production. Despite massive federal campaigns against marijuana growth, the growers themselves have received comparatively little attention. This study investigates three questions: 1) to what extent do commercial marijuana growers meet life-course criminology’s expectations of offenders; 2) how do growers learn the requisite norms, knowledge, and skills to be successful; and 3) to what extent do growers comply with state laws, and why? The results find little-support for life-course variables. While social learning theory is supported, the results also indicate that independent learning through trial and error and learning through various media are relevant to knowledge and skill acquisition. Respondents adopted a variety of strategies regarding state laws, with partial-compliance in order to minimize risk being the most common. Implications for both theory and policy are discussed. / Dissertation/Thesis / Doctoral Dissertation Criminology and Criminal Justice 2016

Stopping Marijuana Increases Alcohol Use: An Experimental Verification of Drug Substitution

Peters, Erica 02 October 2009 (has links)
Many, if not most, drug abuse counselors and treatment programs recommend abstinence from all psychoactive substances, in part, because of a fear that clients who decrease or stop their use of one drug will substitute another. Research to confirm this notion of substitution, however, mostly fails to show that abstinence from one drug increases use of another. A within-subjects study investigated whether consumption of alcohol and other substances changed during marijuana abstinence. Using an ABA design, 28 individuals who met Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders, Fourth Edition (DSMIV; American Psychiatric Association [APA], 2000) criteria for either cannabis dependence or abuse and were not trying to stop their marijuana use completed an 8-day baseline period in which they used marijuana and other drugs as usual, then a 13-day marijuana abstinence period, and finally a 7-day return-to-baseline period. Marijuana abstinence was induced by a previously-validated contingent compensation schedule. Participants called a voicemail system daily to provide self-report of marijuana and alcohol use and visited the laboratory twice per week to provide self-report of caffeine, cigarette, and other illicit drug use, to complete self-report measures on psychological symptoms such as withdrawal and craving, and to submit urine samples to biochemically verify marijuana abstinence. Alcohol use significantly increased from a mean of 2.6 drinks/day (SD=1.0) during the baseline period to 3.0 drinks/day (SD=1.0) during the marijuana abstinence period (p=0.03), a 15% increase. Alcohol use then significantly decreased to 2.5 drinks/day (SD=1.3) during the return-to-baseline period (p=0.03), a 17% decrease. Although alcohol substitution occurred during marijuana abstinence, substitution of cigarettes, caffeine, and non-marijuana illicit drugs did not occur. Individuals with a diagnosis of past alcohol abuse or dependence substituted alcohol to a greater degree (52% increase) than those without this past history (3% increase). Increases in alcohol drinks/day correlated with increases in marijuana withdrawal discomfort scores and with increases in alcohol craving scores from the baseline to the marijuana abstinence period. Problems related to alcohol did not significantly increase from baseline to marijuana abstinence. This study provides empirical validation of the clinical notion of drug substitution and suggests that clinicians’ concerns about drug substitution may be valid, but this study’s results need to be replicated in individuals who seek treatment for marijuana problems. Whether substitution reduces the ability to abstain from marijuana also needs to be tested. If alcohol substitution does occur and interferes with the ability to quit marijuana, this would be important empirical support for the clinical practice of recommending abstinence from all substances.

Personality correlates of marijuana use

Pommer, Dale Allen, 1948- January 1971 (has links)
No description available.

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