Quit Marijuana



Marijuana has been used in various religions and cultures throughout the world for perhaps thousands of years. It has become increasingly popular as both a social drug and a recognized medication for many aliments. Cannabis has a proven track record in fighting pain (such as in cancer and arthritis), glaucoma, epilepsy, asthma, anorexia nervosa, reducing nausea and vomiting during chemotherapy, and muscle spasms. The efficacy of cannabis in treating neurological problems, including multiple sclerosis (MS), epilepsy is as yet unproven. However its use for treating MS is approved in at least ten countries. It is used to treat pain relief, muscle spasms, nausea from cancer chemotherapy, poor appetite and weight loss caused by chronic illness, such as HIV, seizure disorders and Crohn’s disease, and other’s.


Tetrahydrocannabinol (THC), is the primary chemical responsible for most of marijuana’s psychological effects. THC stimulates the brain to produce dopamine, creating mild euphoria and well being. Cannabis has a depressant effect upon brain funsction. Depressants do not necessarily make you feel ‘depressed’. Rather, they slow down the activity of the central nervous system and messages between the brain and the body.

Most people ‘can take it or leave it’, however some people crave it. They cannot Quit MarijuanaThen there are the withdrawal headaches, feeling lightheaded, sluggish or fatigued, mood swings, uncontrolable shakes, anxiety, depression, health or social problems. They have a dependancy and generally need help to break-free of it.

Marijuana is the most common and least potent form of cannabis. Marijuana is the dried leaves and flowers of the plant.

Hashish (“hash”) is dried cannabis resin, usually in the form of a small block. The concentration of THC in hashish is higher than in marijuana, producing stronger effects.

Hash oil is a thick, oily liquid, golden brown to black in colour, which is extracted from cannabis. Hash oil is the strongest form of cannabis.

It is usually consumed in either:

  • a marijuana cigarette (joint),
  • a pipe (chillum),
  • a water pipe (bong),
  • vaporizers,
  • cannabis oil tinctures,
  • cannabis oil edibles. (often dissolved in butter etc)

The negative short-term effects of marijuana use may include:

  • Possible hallucinations,
  • Possible dizziness,
  • Sensory distortion,
  • Impaired co-ordination,
  • Slower reaction time.

Cannabis is also known as grass, pot, hash, weed, reefer, dope, herb, mull, buddha, ganja, joint, stick, buckets, cones, skunk, hydro, yarndi, hemp, smoke and hooch.

The legal status of marijuana is inconsistent across different jurisdictions: from freely available to all adults, through to long jail sentences or even the death sentences in others. Possession is legal or effectively legal in Canada, Uruguay, the Netherlands, Bangladesh, Czech Republic, Portugal, Laos, parts of the USA and others. While China, Indonesia, Malaysia, Singapore, the Philippines, Japan, South Korea, Sweden, France, Turkey and the United Arab Emirates have the strictest cannabis laws.

It is specifically still listed under Schedule I by US federal law under the Controlled Substances Act passed by the US Congress in 1970. Based upon studies the World Health Organisation (WHO) has recommended the reclassification to the less-stringent Schedule III.

The longer term negative side effects of marijuana may include:

  • Suppression of the immune system,
  • Increased colds, bronchitis, etc.
  • Apathy, drowsiness,
  • Lack of motivation,
  • Personality and mood changes,
  • Schizophrenia in some younger users,
  • Unlike tobacco (which is legal) there is no proof cannabis has caused people to die from a disease caused by smoking it.

Some long term users (less than 10 per cent)  develop a psychological dependency upon marijuana. They usually also suffer from other psychological problems including trauma, anxiety or depression. They often smoke tobacco, drink alcohol to excess and may use other drugs too.“… cannabis users were also much more likely to be tobacco cigarette smokers – 84% of those in our heaviest cannabis use group (who reported having used cannabis at least 50 times by age 15) had smoked cigarettes more than 20 times in their life, compared to just 5% of those who had never used cannabis.” University College London and University of Bristol

Peter Zapfella uses Neuro Linguistic Programming (NLP), the Emotional Alignment Technique and advanced hypnotherpy in Mandurah, Perth, Bali and world-wide via Skype, FaceTime and Viber for people who are suffering from marijuana (Mary Jane, buds, dope, pot, ganga, green, grass, weed) dependency.

You can view all of the Addiction ‘Welcome’ subliminal affirmations here.

You need never suffer from the debilitating effects of dependency again, there is a better way.

Peter Zapfella has created a range of specific therapies, using Neuro Linguistic Programming (NLP), the Emotional Alignment Technique and advanced Hypnotherapy methods in Mandurah, Perth and Bali to overcome the root cause of marijuana dependancy in just one session. He brings with him more than 24 years passionate experience, and thousands of past successful and happy clients.

Peter Zapfella 5 star therapy

BOOK YOUR INDIVIDUAL SESSION NOW in MANDURAH and PERTH and BALI and world-wide via Skype, FaceTime and Viber.

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Peter Zapfella’s personal pledge: if you fail to quit your marijuana dependency in one session, if you relapse – whether it is one hour, one day, one week, one month or even one year following your original session, he will take you through a special individual follow up session; ABSOLUTELY FREE OF CHARGE.

Contact Form Peter Zapfella

Email: peterzapfella@(NO SPAM)hotmail.com

Please indicate your location and the nature of the personal challenge/s you wish to change. Your phone number will enable Peter to discuss your particular issues with you and give an appropriate fee estimate.

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