Spots (cannabis)

Spots (cannabis)

Spots (also known as "spotting", "knifers", "knife hits", "knife tokes", "dots", "hot knives", "blades", or "Bladers") refers to a method of smoking cannabis. In this method, small pieces of cannabis are rolled (or simply torn from a larger bud) to form the "spot". Generally, the tips of two knife blades are heated, the spot is compressed between the two blades, and the subsequent smoke is inhaled and sometimes inhaled through the nose. Another means that is gaining popularity is specially made glass presses heated with a propane or butane torch. In order to facilitate this process, a "spottle" (also referred to as a "bowser" or "hooter") is often, but not always, used to funnel the smoke and maximize the amount inhaled. A spottle is generally made from a funnel or cone-shaped container, such as the top (or neck) of a plastic or glass bottle or a gallon of milk/water.

Read more about Spots (cannabis):  Use in Different Countries, Health Issues

Other articles related to "cannabis, spots":

Spots (cannabis) - Health Issues
... Further information Health issues and effects of cannabisUsers spotting cannabisare susceptible to greater health risks than other methods of smoking cannabis ... Spotting cannabisoil or resin is thought to be particularly harmful to the lungs, as the smoke comes off the oil at such a high temperature ... taken not to touch the side of a plastic spottle with a hot knife when inhaling spots as burning plastic gives off many toxic chemicals, including (in the case of polyvinyl ...

Famous quotes containing the word spots:

    Physical pleasure is a sensual experience no different from pure seeing or the pure sensation with which a fine fruit fills the tongue; it is a great unending experience, which is given us, a knowing of the world, the fullness and the glory of all knowing. And not our acceptance of it is bad; the bad thing is that most people misuse and squander this experience and apply it as a stimulant at the tired spots of their lives and as distraction instead of a rallying toward exalted moments.
    Rainer Maria Rilke (1875–1926)