Since we’ve been around the block a few times, we know that work can be stressful. But what do you do when you’re feeling stressed out at work? One answer may be cannabis.
Cannabis is a plant that has been used for thousands of years as an herbal remedy for stress, anxiety, and depression. It’s also used to treat pain, nausea, and insomnia. It contains active compounds known as cannabinoids, which interact with the body’s endocannabinoid system (ECS). This system is responsible for regulating many physiological processes including sleep and appetite—so it makes sense that it would also play a role in mood regulation.
The ECS is composed of two primary receptors: CB1 and CB2 receptors. These receptors are found throughout the body; however they are most concentrated in areas like the brain and nervous system where they interact with other neurotransmitters to help regulate moods. When these receptors are stimulated by cannabinoids from things like smoking weed or eating edibles, they release serotonin—a neurotransmitter that helps regulate emotions like happiness or sadness. This can help reduce stress levels by increasing happiness hormones like dopamine while reducing cortisol levels which cause stress responses. Maybe THC can help!
THC Gummies are Popular in the Workforce
THC gummies are a great way to get your daily dose of THC without having to smoke. According to a study by some big company, they’re also popular among employees who want to work while high.
A recent study found that more than half of workers who participate in state medical marijuana programs are using marijuana at work. This could be due to the fact that they can’t smoke or vape on site, so they consume edible products instead. The reason? It’s easier for employers to smell it on you if you’ve eaten it than if you’ve smoked or vaped it—and if they find out, they’ll likely fire you.
So what’s an employee who wants to get high off their job supposed to do? The answer is simple: eat some THC gummies! Edibles are discreet and easy-to-use, plus they allow users to control their dosage much more easily than smoking or vaping does. And now that there’s no stigma against using marijuana recreationally (thanks in part to legalization!), employers can expect this trend of cannabis consumption in the workforce will only continue growing stronger with time!
Some Jobs Still Drug Test Employees
There are a few things that you might think are a thing of the past. Some jobs still drug test employees, they still do background checks, and they still ask for references.
You might think that drug testing is something that only happens in movies, but it’s actually more common than you’d imagine. According to [company name], who conducts drug tests for many different companies, there are still plenty of jobs where employees need to be tested for drugs and alcohol as part of the hiring process.
And even if you don’t have to pass a drug test for a job, you may end up having to take one anyway if you get offered the position because your new boss wants to make sure nobody who isn’t sober can come into work on Monday morning (and this isn’t just limited to people who work in construction).
Of course, these tests aren’t just about making sure people are sober enough to do their job well—these tests also help employers make sure that their employees aren’t doing anything illegal or dangerous while on the job site. They also help employers find out whether an applicant has any sort of criminal history that might affect their ability to do the job well or safely.
Does THC Show Up On Drug Tests?
If you’re wondering whether THC shows up on drug tests, the short answer is: yes, it does.
However, how long it will linger in your system depends on a few different factors:
- How much you consumed
- Your metabolism
- How well you hydrated yourself before and after use
- Your weight and height (the smaller and lighter you are, the faster THC leaves your system)
The amount of time it takes for THC to leave your system depends on how much you consumed. The more potent the product (e.g., concentrates), the longer it will take to metabolize into fat cells. In other words, if you smoke a lot of dab or vape high-THC oils frequently, then it’s going to stay in your body longer than if you smoke flower every once in awhile.
In addition to how much THC was consumed and how often it’s used, another factor that affects how long it takes for THC to exit your system is your own physiology. If you have a fast metabolism or if you smoked less than usual one day—or even ate a meal before smoking—THC won’t be hanging around as long as normal.
In Closing, You Might Want To Try THC If You’re Stressed at Work
If you’re stressed at work, there’s no reason to let it keep you from enjoying the benefits of THC. But if you do decide to try it, don’t forget to be safe!
Before using any cannabis product, make sure it’s legal where you live. If not, check out this article from our friends at [other website] on how to get around laws against recreational and medical cannabis use.
And if you’re going to be driving after using THC, don’t—especially if you’re a beginner!
It’s always a good idea to start small when trying a new drug. Make sure you know what dose is right for your body by learning how much THC is in your favorite strains or products.
Finally, we recommend taking some time before your next shift to relax and meditate so that when it comes time for work again, you’re feeling refreshed and ready to take on whatever challenges come your way!