Weed unionjack
(Last Updated On: June 8, 2015)

Finding marijuana in the UK may be expensive, but it certainly hasn’t stopped loyal British stoners from incorporating it into their daily lives. In fact, the popularity of cannabis should come as no surprise, given its historical use across the nation. Speaking in contemporary terms, here are 5 reasons why Brits love their weed as much as the North American marijuana enthusiasts.

Why the British Love Weed

By Smokazon

 

Not only is marijuana hugely popular throughout North America, it is also a favorite of the Brits. Here are 5 reasons why those who live in England love weed just as much as your Denver local.

  • Public Figures Support Its Decriminalization

    By Smokazon

    Sir Richard Branson and Russell Brand are amongst many powerful public figures that have voiced their support for the decriminalization of marijuana.

  • Marijuana is the Safest “Illegal” Drug

    By Smokazon

    With drug use on the rise in Britain, marijuana stands out as the safest “illegal” substance of the bunch. Studies have failed to show that marijuana use leads to harder drugs, with half of users never experimenting outside of weed.

  • Brits Love Spliffs

    By Smokazon

    Considering the price of weed in the UK, spliffs are the Brit’s choice way to consume marijuana. Not only is cutting weed with tobacco a cheaper alternative to a joint, the combination of the two produces a desired aroma and psychoactive effect—resulting in a very different experience than smoking tobacco alone.

  • It’s Highly Relaxing & Effective for Stress Relief

    By Smokazon

    Aside from providing relief from chronic pain and migraines, marijuana is highly relaxing. There’s no better way to unwind after a stressful day spent on a packed tube than lighting up.

  • Cannabis Has a Long Standing Legacy in the UK

    By Smokazon

    Cannabis was so historically engrained in the UK, that traces of its legacy can be observed throughout Britain. In fact, cannabis and hemp plants were once widely cultivated in new British colonies.

Written by Nancy Roberts