Marijuana has long been a controversial topic for researchers.
Some research has suggested that it may have positive effects on ADHD symptoms and behavior.
Now, a new study shows that it can also be used to test the effects of a potentially dangerous drug called Marley.
The study is published in the American Journal of Psychiatry.
In it, researchers from the University of California, San Francisco, and the University at Buffalo analyzed data from the National Survey on Drug Use and Health.
It looked at data collected from more than 100,000 individuals between the ages of 12 and 45 who had used marijuana in the previous three months.
In the study, they compared their drug use to the results from a national survey that was conducted in the early 1990s.
They found that the marijuana use in this study was similar to that found in previous national surveys, which found that marijuana use was inversely correlated with ADHD symptoms.
While they found that there was no significant correlation between the use of marijuana and ADHD symptoms, they also found that using marijuana could be an important marker for ADHD symptoms in young adults.
While the study was not designed to look at the relationship between marijuana use and ADHD, it is important to note that many people with ADHD have been using marijuana for years and years.
So this study is a step in the right direction in identifying if there are any differences between marijuana and other ADHD medications that may have been overlooked in previous studies.
The researchers also found no significant differences in how long it took for marijuana use to become a problem in the two groups of individuals.
“These results may help us understand how the use and effects of marijuana differ among individuals with ADHD,” said lead author Dr. Eric D. Gee, a professor in the department of psychiatry and behavioral sciences at UC San Francisco.
“It may also help us determine whether we need to intervene in our own youth to decrease the risk of becoming addicted to marijuana.”
Gee is the lead author of the paper.
The research team was led by researchers from UC San Diego, UC Berkeley, and UC San Jose.
They used a variety of databases, including a national and state-wide sample of 2,735 people, to gather data.
It was conducted using the SAMHSA Marijuana Use Survey.
A detailed description of the study is available at: http://bit.ly/1YVpzNb .
This article was originally published on The Conversation.
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