A new study shows a connection between marijuana use and cancer risk
A new research study shows that marijuana users are more likely to develop a range of health conditions such as cancer and cardiovascular disease than nonusers.
The study was conducted by researchers at The Ohio State University and was published in the Journal of the American Medical Association.
The researchers found that heavy marijuana users had more cancers, were more likely than nonsmokers to develop diabetes, and were more at risk for asthma and allergies.
The finding raises the question: if pot is addictive, and the drug causes cancer and other health problems, what might the long-term effects be for marijuana users?
Marijuana users are at a higher risk for lung cancer, heart disease, and cardiovascular diseases, according to the researchers.
The marijuana-smoking population has been increasing in recent years.
In 2016, researchers at the University of California, San Francisco found that marijuana use was associated with an increased risk of lung cancer.
The increase was also seen in the population of people between the ages of 50 and 64.
The data in the study was based on data from the California Department of Public Health’s National Health Interview Survey.
The California study also showed that people who smoke marijuana are more than four times more likely compared to nonusers to develop lung cancer and more than five times more than non-smokers to have diabetes.
The state of California has taken steps to crack down on marijuana use, but marijuana remains a dangerous substance.
According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, marijuana use is responsible for more than 40,000 deaths annually in the United States.
The American Medical Society (AMA) has said that the health risks associated with marijuana use are significant.
According the report, marijuana smoking increases the risk of several chronic diseases, including cardiovascular disease, cancer, stroke, chronic pain, and lung disease.
The association between marijuana and cancer is consistent with other research, but it is difficult to establish a causal relationship because the researchers did not look at the individual users or the types of marijuana that were used.
The findings come as more states and cities are legalizing recreational marijuana.
In Colorado, the state legalized recreational marijuana in August.
Other states are now looking to see if their marijuana laws can be changed.