^ I remember that programme from when it was on TV. She got stoned every day for a month, and then afterwards said how 'terrifying it was'. Note 'Fortunately, after the end of the month-long experiment, she has suffered no long-term effects, but has vowed to try to keep her children away from the drug.' Bear in mind it was for BBC 3, which is more geared towards youth and entertainment programming, and not as hard more serious BBC channels. The same channel has attempted to 'inform the youth' in the same way since with a couple of similar programes reaching the same conclusions. I think they see this as their civic duty. I did appreciate with this researchers views though (from the same show on youtube), which pretty much critisises both sides for letting this become a polemical debate wrt mental health. It's neither the evil drug politicians spew about, nor the miracale panacea with zero negativities that some in the 'pro' camp would like to believe. Some evidence seems to be emerging. I wouldn't doubt it on principle, to be honest. So far in my experience theres been nothing 'fun' (ie a noticeable effect) you can do that alters your biochemistry and physiology, without some negative effects if used chronically- it's just how the body has evolved. But I question the relative significance of these wrt MJ. An evidence based non politicised understanding of any of these potential effects are what I want. I suppose perhaps that is what the bbc tried to provide with that documentary, albeit in a rather sensationalist way as happens on TV. It just wasn't an answer that I agreed with.