[ad_1] Could the chemicals found in marijuana prevent and even heal several deadly cancers? Discover the truth about this ancient medicine as world-renowned scientists in the field of cannabinoid research illustrate their truly mind-blowing discoveries. “What if Cannabis Cured Cancer” explains how we are all born with a form of marijuana already in our bodies, and when pot is consumed, the “endocannabinoids” inside us, along with any cannabinoids we ingest, fit together like a key in a lock. Thereby promoting the death of cancer cells without harming the body’s healthy cells. A powerful and eye-opening film about the future of cannabis, and perhaps even the future of medicine. Narrated by Emmy-winning actor Peter Coyote. QUOTES: “What If Cannabis Cured Cancer summarizes the remarkable research findings of recent years about the cancer-protective effects of novel compounds in marijuana. Most medical doctors are not aware of this information and its implications for prevention and treatment. This documentary presents compelling evidence that our current policy on cannabis is counterproductive and foolish. An excellent film.” -Andrew Weil, M.D. *** “A hugely important film.” -Julie Holland, MD NYU School of Medicine *** “What If Cannabis Cured Cancer brings to light a host of recent findings that have potentially game-changing implications for the future of marijuana as a medicine. A must-see film.” -Marijuana Policy Project Washington, DC *** SPECIAL BONUS: Puppet comedy short, “Kurt Cannabis Meets Connie Cancer”, with the voices of Roseanne Barr and Malcolm McDowell. lenrichmondfilmsSPECIAL FEATURES: COMEDY SHORT, “KURT CANNABIS MEETS CONNIE CANCER”
Directed by master puppeteer, Steven Ritz-Barr, “Kurt Cannabis Meets Connie Cancer”, is an outrageous bit of puppet theater, imagining a comical meeting, somewhere in the liver, between the mean, bitchy, diva, “Connie Cancer” (voiced by Roseanne Barr), and the cool, hip, and rather wise, Kurt Cannabis (“A Clockwork Orange” star, Malcolm McDowell). Their witty banter builds into a battle of wills, as evil Connie tries to destroy all the healthy cells in her way, while mellow Kurt is equally determined to stop her in her tracks. The comedy short ends with perhaps one of the funniest death scenes in puppet history. Written by BBC filmmaker Len Richmond, with creations by the great Russian puppetmaker, Eugene Seregin.