In one study I recently watched it says that Marisha is a very weak drug, cigarettes rank several points higher and are considered more dangerous, and alcohol is generally in the top 5, giving way to cocaine and I don't remember which one. Also, no relationship was found between Marie's use and heavier drugs. According to statistics, about 90% of those who tried it did not try the heavier versions. I want to add that there are no known deaths from an overdose of Mari. Except for those who have gotten to the edge of it and got behind the wheel, after which there were accidents. But people who do not use can get into accidents. If I find a video I will throw it in comments.
There are, and I would call these data practically reliable. In narcology, there is such a widespread practice: a new patient fills out a questionnaire in which, among other things, he must indicate 6 reasons that prompted him to take psychoactive substances. In the overwhelming majority of cases, addicted to drugs that are heavier than marijuana, in one of the first places put their pre-existing habit of using cannabis drugs. And it can be chemicals or resins - it doesn't matter at all. Hemp is the ultimate springboard. Because there is a habit, and sooner or later a desire to "deepen" the acquaintance will surely appear.
I have been doing inpatient addiction treatment for 21 years, and this addiction works absolutely flawlessly.
In addition, one must remember that cannabis leads to dementia. Here, just a young man of 20 years was sitting with me. Through every word he asks what I said a second ago. Can't concentrate at all, memory doesn't work. Drug addicts even have such a saying “cannabis dries brains slowly”.
The Royal Netherlands Institute of Alcohol and Drugs in its study explains that the severity and psychological stress from the use of various substances is a rather subjective concept, like the very division into hard and light drugs. There is no physiological cross-dependence between different types of drugs. This means that only his internal psychological motives, determined by a specific personality and a set of environmental factors, can motivate a person to use other substances, but not by the fact of using marijuana or anything else.