As the number of registered medical cannabis patients in Australia continues to grow, there is a pressing need to look critically at the current approach to cannabis and driving.

There is a very good body of evidence showing that levels of THC in the body do not correspond well to a person’s level of impairment, the amount of cannabis consumed or the time when it was consumed. This raises serious concerns around the suitability of the current random drug testing approach for patients who are using prescribed medical cannabis.

Tom Arkell

Postdoctoral Researcher: Lambert Initiative For Cannabinoid
Recent posts
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THC improved my life; now, these unjust laws are hurting me.

This is the story of Deborah. Deborah is a mum and an active, productive member of society. She has been suffering from chronic pain for four years. Chronic pain changed her life: Chronic Pain affected the way I exercise and socialise. But the health aspect it had the most significant impact on was my mental […]

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Drive Change honoured to have presented to AMCA board on 4/20

The current state of Change It has been three months since the Drive Change campaign held its first Supporters & Stakeholder meeting. At the meeting, the Drive Change team presented why this campaign is crucial for future and existing patients. The team also asked both industry (product producers, importers and suppliers and the industry bodies […]

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