Weed slang: the difference between dank, mids, and ditch weed
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- Dank weed
- Ditch weed
- What is kind bud?
- Factors that affect weed quality
Consider for a moment the difference between a cheap bottle of wine from the local convenience store and a pricey selection from an upscale Italian restaurant’s reserve list. While both are classified as wine, the grape quality, grow climate, and post-harvest techniques all distinguish the finest varietals from wines of lesser quality.
The same principles can be applied to cannabis plant quality, too. As medical and adult-use cannabis legalization continues to take root across North America, the difference between dank bud and ditch weed has never been clearer than it is today. Over the decades, people have used a variety of slang terms to classify weed. Like all slang terms, they vary by region. What is called reggie by some, may be seen as schwag to others. While one person may be looking for dank, another may be asking for top-shelf. But in the end, they’re usually looking for the same thing: the best marijuana on the market.
Weed quality is relative to what’s currently available on the market and the location of that market. Photo by: Gina Coleman/Weedmaps
Overall, the quality and potency of weed have dramatically increased since the 1960s and 1970s. What was once considered dank a decade ago would likely be relegated to mids today. Something that is considered to be mids in California might be coveted as top-shelf in a state where cannabis is illegal.
In this article, we’ll break down the main categories of weed to help you distinguish between schwag or top-shelf herb and learn the most popular slang terms in the process.
(AKA top-shelf, loud, chronic, kind, headies, piff)
Dank, fire, dang good. Whatever you wish to call it, this is the type of weed that you’ll find on the top shelves of dispensaries. In this most premium category, you’ll find a diverse cast of products with strains that vary in effects, flavors, and aromas. In legal states, top-shelf weed usually comes at a top-shelf price. An eighth of dank can cost upwards of $60 in some adult-use markets. Ultimately, the price will vary on a number of factors, such as the dispensary location, cultivator, and product availability. Think of top-shelf bud as craft beer, carefully curated to offer unique aromas and flavors. In most adult-use markets, top-shelf weed tends to have a focus on higher THC levels.
In most adult-use markets, top-shelf weed tends to have a focus on higher THC levels. Photo by: Gina Coleman/Weedmaps
Top-shelf, high-quality nugs can range from bright green to a darker green with streaks of purple, often heavily blanketed with sugary trichomes and vibrant hairs that boast a fiery orange or red hue. Most dank buds come in the form of dense, vibrant, frosty nugs. The trichomes should sparkle when the surface is struck with light.
Taste and aroma
Similar to the appearance, the taste and aroma of dank will also depend on the strain’s terpene profile. One quick sniff of top-shelf bud will pry open a world of aroma that is louder and tastier than milder mids could ever evoke. Taste will also be determined by the strain type and the presence of certain terpenes. If the abundance of trichomes doesn’t convince you of the dankness of a particular strain, a complex, well-balanced aroma and flavor can indicate high-quality flowers.
With top-shelf cannabis products, high potency should be expected. THC levels for the particular product you select will depend on the strain and grower. You can find lab analysis results on the packaging of products sold in most adult-use and medical markets. In general, top-shelf flower in recreational markets will have high THC levels — anywhere from 25% to 30%. But psychoactive potency isn’t necessary for consideration as top-shelf as is the case with hemp products. On the medical market, for instance, high-CBD strains derived from hemp plants (such as perennial favorite Charlotte’s Web) are also seen as top-shelf selections.
More closely related to dank than schwag weed, mids are, as the term denotes, middle-of-the-road in quality for marijuana plants. Although legalization has caused an influx of high-quality weed to flood legal markets, prices for top-shelf bud can be prohibitive. This has made mids an enticing option for those living in legal states, as it offers a decent bang for your buck. While some dispensaries classify mids as lower-potency strains, this could end up being a bargain for consumers who prefer something lower in THC and higher in other cannabinoids.
Cannabis labeled as mids will usually have more airy buds compared with the densely packed, trichome-coated flower that is sold at top-shelf prices. But most mids should still have a noticeable amount of frosty trichomes sprinkled throughout the bud. Compared with top-shelf, mids tend to be less vibrantly green in color with fewer orange hairs sprinkled throughout the flower. Mids rarely contain seeds and have been trimmed to remove most or all stems. In certain locations, mids can pass as high-quality nugs.
Taste and aroma
Mids have a smaller concentration of trichomes, which contain the terpenes that make cannabis aromatic and flavorful. As a result, the aroma and flavor of mids will be less intense than those of their top-shelf counterparts.
Depending on the location, mids will boast THC contents ranging anywhere from 10% to 16%, or sometimes higher in legal states. The price of mids will also vary on where they’re being sold.
(AKA regs, reggie, schwag, dirt weed, brick weed)
When someone tells you that you’re smoking ditch weed, they probably didn’t intend that remark as a compliment. Ditch, also known as schwag, is a term for low-grade cannabis that can be rather unpleasant.
Ditch weed will typically take on a brownish appearance with hints of dark green, and is often mixed with byproducts of the plant such as stems and leaves. In some cases, ditch weed is so dried out that it simply crumbles upon contact.
Taste and aroma
One whiff or look should be all it takes to figure out whether you have ditch weed. This grade of marijuana has an earthy, dirt-like smell that translates into a harsh and pungent taste upon combustion. Some might find the flavor bearable, but ditch weed lacks the nuanced flavor that top-shelf strains have to offer.
Ditch weed has an earthy, dirt-like smell that translates into a harsh and pungent taste upon combustion. Photo by: Gina Coleman/Weedmaps
Ditch weed is uncommon in legal markets. As a result, the potency and effects produced by it are difficult to quantify. It stands to reason that cannabis grown in sub-optimal conditions is likely to result in lower potency and less desirable effects than mid-grade and top-shelf cannabis.
What is kind bud?
Sandwiched in the gray area between mids and dank is a type of flower known as kind bud. Correctly spelled “kine,” from the Hawaiian word for “excellent,” this type of bud is above average but doesn’t score quite as high as dank. With kine bud, the cannabinoid profile can be either high in CBD or THC depending on the strain, so potency isn’t a distinguishing factor. You can identify kine bud by stacking it up against the factors used to measure mids or dank, with some slight modifications. For example, kine bud might be more potent than mids but less so than dank. You also might observe more trichomes on a kine bud than on a mids, but fewer trichomes than would be on a typical top-shelf flower.
Factors that affect weed quality
High-quality cannabis is typically cultivated in optimized environments where growers have greater control over every aspect of the cultivation and curing process. Strains are carefully selected and the cannabis plants are often grown with the finest cultivation supplies, such as living soil and organic nutrients. In order to maintain a natural shape and keep the trichome-coated bud intact, most top-shelf marijuana is carefully hand-trimmed, but even machine-trimmed marijuana can still classify as dank.
Schwag weed is typically grown in a harsh environment, causing the buds to form early without the glittery trichomes commonly found on the surface of dank or mid flower.
Curing is an important part of the cultivation process that, if done improperly, can turn top-shelf potential into mids. Mids will sometimes have a grassy or harsh taste due to improper curing. Aside from the lack of aromatic enjoyment, additional signs of poorly cured weed include dampness to the bud and stems that don’t easily snap.
In most cases, mids will still contain a passable terpene profile that gives off a pleasant aroma that is more akin to dank than ditch, but the difference in pungency between mids and top-shelf should be discernible.
If bud is harvested too early, it could be relegated to the mids or even schwag category, as a premature harvest can result in reduced potency and a less enjoyable taste.
When we’re talking about top-shelf bud sold on legal adult-use markets, the packaging is oftentimes as enticing as the nug itself. High-quality flower should have THC and other cannabinoids listed on the product label and should come with a certificate of analysis from a third-party testing lab to ensure there are no pesticides, mold, or other contaminants on the bud.
Schwag, on the other hand, is sometimes compressed and transported in a brick that contains a mixture of small, dry nugs, shake, and lots of seeds and stems — hence the well-deserved nickname “brick weed.” When improperly handled and cured, even the best nugs can contain high levels of the cannabinoid, cannabinol (CBN), which may offer sedative qualities.
Although this sleepy cannabinoid might not be preferable to the recreational user seeking a buzz, CBN has been studied for the potential ability to treat insomnia,inflammation, pain, and bacteria, and may even act as an appetite booster. In its molecular form, CBN might sound appealing to some, but keep in mind that low-grade weed could also be contaminated with pesticides, mildew, mold, or insects due to having an adverse growing environment.Weed slang: the difference between dank, mids, and ditch weed Copy article link to clipboard. Link copied to clipboard. Contents Dank weed Mids Ditch weed What is
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Slang terms related to cannabis. The meaning of each of these terms may vary by region and context.
- 1 Cannabis
- 2 Cannabis user
- 3 Cannabis cigarette/cigar
- 4 To roll a cannabis cigarette
- 5 To smoke Cannabis
- 6 Cannabis intoxication
- 7 Effects of cannabis
- 8 Cannabis paraphernalia
- 9 Cannabis strains
- 10 Cannabis potency
- 11 Miscellaneous cannabis-related slang
- African broccoli
- Antiguan Rocket
- Alligator Cigarettes
- Amsterdam’s finest
- Arathi (high quality)
- Bible worksheets
- Bob Hope (footnote in w:Infinite Jest, by author David Foster Wallace)
- Bobby Brown (common usage in US)
- Boner Soup
- Bongo (common usage in Cairo, Egypt)
- Booboo sh*t (low quality) (common usage in the African American vernacular)
- Boogity brown (low quality)
- Brown Buddha
- Brown frown (low quality)
- Bubble kush
- Bud (common usage in US)
- Burger King (with a fork being the smoking tool of choice)
- Caracas (what Latinos call low-grade marijuana)
- Carribean cabbage
- cheatham (awful-quality weed), (South African English)
- checkers (low quality)
- cheech and chong
- cheg (very small amount of resin)
- chess (high quality)
- Cherry (lit end of a Cigarette, Bong, Joint, Cigar)
- chronic (high quality)
- Chronicles of Narnia
- comic books
- combustible herbargy
- course notes
- Crop (often shortened to cro) (UK Slang)
- curley wurley
- dagga (from Afrikaans via South Africa)
- Dat sticky icky icky, Poo We (Snoop Dogg)
- Devil’s Lettuce
- Daniel Nuggetstone
- Dan K. Buddinhash
- diesel (low quality resin)
- dime (a 10 dollar sack)
- dirt weed (very low-quality marijuana that tastes extremely bad)
- discarded bibles
- dro (derived from hydroponics)
- dub sack or twamp (20 dollars)
- eighth (standard-quantity used for trading — 1/8 imperial ounce)
- Edwardian Morris Baskerville
- electric puha (from puha, a plant in New Zealand)
- frodis (from The Monkees)
- funk, (Australian English, Jamaican English)
- Funky falafel
- gangster gumbo (a mix of several people’s cannabis)
- ganja or ganj (abbreviated) (from Hindi)
- good advice (high-quality smoke)
- good shit
- goofy boots
- grade — good-quality bud
- Grandpa’s medicine
- grapes (purple weed)
- green tea
- Green crack
- greenest of the goop (high quality)
- greenest of the green
- g-regs or gregs (general or generic regulars)
- Guitar Hero
- w:Guy Smiley
- gwaai (pron. ga-why) (South African slang)
- hash (hashish, Arabic for grass)
- honey boo boo
- Hungarian Hummus
- ice cream
- indo or endo
- Jazz Cabbage
- Jazz Cigarette
- Jay Tokenstein
- Jobb The Finest there is
- Jobb (God like)
- Jupiter’s beard
- Kevin Bacon (euphemism for kine bud)
- kibs or kibbies (short for kine bud)
- killer herb, or killa (very common in Texas)
- kind (short for kine bud),
- kine bud (though commonly misinterpreted as “Kind” Bud, kine is the Hawaiian word for “excellent”)
- Kush, (named for the “Kush” region of Afghanistan.)
- lamb’s bread
- lemon G
- little beasts (nuggets)
- loud (high-grade)
- lye (commonly used in the 1990s in the United States, prominently in a few rap songs (e.g. w:Life’s a Bitch (song))
- magic cancer
- marijuana (originally subcultural)
- Mary Jane
- mbanje (Zimbabwe language Shona, Mannie Fresh or mannie)
- Mecca (low-grade)
- Mexican kilobrick (low-grade, highly-compressed import)
- Mezz (from Mezz Mezzrow, prominent jazz era dealer)
- Microwave popcorn
- mids (middle quality)
- “Mostly [Maui Waui] man, but it’s got some Labrador in it” [Cheech and Chong Up in Smoke 1978]
- nay nay famous
- nick or nickel (a 5-dollar sack)
- nodge (small amount of hashish)
- nug or nugget or nugs
- Old Toby
- pakalolo (from Hawaii)
- Party Parsley
- Pineapple Express
- Plingots (or “The Old Plingots”)
- Portuguese plant
- Pack (ie, “loud pack”)
- Reggae cigarette
- Reggie Miller (regs, low grade)
- regs (regular strength)
- sappad (low quality)
- schwugs (middle-quality – portmanteau of schwag and nugs)
- scooby-doo (common usage on UEA campus, England)
- shake (leaf and seeds at bottom of bag)
- sinsemilla or sinse
- Shamya (bad weed)
- Silly Spinach
- smeed (northwest Ohio),
- smookey smoke
- snickle-fritz (low-quality bud)
- soap bar (low-quality hash)
- solid (resin)
- sweet G
- tacos (CHI)
- taima (Japanese origin)
- tiger fear
- tree, forb
- wacky tobaccy/baccy
- widdle (common in Bergen County, New Jersey)
- wizard (specifically high-grade cannabis, common usage in Pittsburgh, PA, USA)
Yarndi (an Australian aboriginal term for weed) X
- Zoot (invented in Norwich in 1600)
Terms also from the 1930s period include:
- Bingger (bong, water pipe)
- Bone (marijuana cigarette)
- Buge (water pipe, bong)
- Billy (bong)
- Bilge (bong)
- Bunk (bad marijuana)
- Cousin Mary
- Elbow (pound)
- Green Badger (high quality)
- Grizz (gram)
- Herbal jazz cigarette
- Joint (MJ cigarette)
- Juicy Fruit (a strain that smells like gum)
- Key (kilo of marijuana)
- Morning meds
- Mother Mary
- Onion (ounce)
- Pizza (exclusively North America)
- QP (quarter pound)
- Roach (end of used MJ cigarette)
- Sister Mary
- Skunk (marijuana smelling like a skunk)
- Spliff (a marijuana cigarette)
- Sweet leaf
- Twist (a marijuana cigarette)
- White rhino (high quality marijuana – usually mixed with cocaine)
In the UK, cannabis is often referred to by quantity:
- 1/16 (ounce): ‘teenth’ (sixteenth), Louis (the 16th)
- 1/8: eighth, eighter, single, Henry(the VIII), cut, slice, Garden Gate
- 1/4: quarter (ounce), quad, ‘Q’, bottle (of water), farmer’s daughter, mike vick
- 1/2: half (ounce), ‘halfie’, ‘half-O’, ‘halfer’
- 1: ounce, oz, onion Ozzy (Osbourne), ‘O’, Oscar, zone, zip, Fosters
- 4 o’s: QP, quap, Cutie Pie
- 9: bar (approx. 250g)
- 36: key, kilo (approx. 1 kg)
- 10^9: beenth (fictional term for a billion ounces)
- £5s worth – ‘Dives’
- £10s worth – ‘ten bag’,’tens’, ‘benners’, ‘ten bit’, ’10s poof’, ‘a draw’
- tuppence worth
Realistically though, unless you’re safe with your dealer or you know the geezer who grows it, you’re gonna get mugged off. Probably end up paying £10 and getting a 0.8/0.7.
In the US, cannabis is often referred to by price:
- Nickel bag, blunt (also referred to as a “nick”) — $5 worth
- Dime bag (also referred to as a “dime”) — $10 worth
- Dub – twenty bag, $20 worth
- 30 sack – $30 worth
- 50 piece (also referred to as an eighth or fatty eight) — You get 3 of that particular dealer’s twenty bags (“dubs”) for $50, $10 in savings. Sometimes just comes in one bag/plastic jar.
- 25, or a quarter — It is $100 worth and works with the savings system by giving you $20 amount free with it.
- Lid- $200 worth, It is usually the largest amount bought at a time. It is referred to as a lid because the height of the amount of marijuana in the bag is equal to the width of the lid of a bucket.
In the Northeastern U.S. it is common to speak of cannabis in terms of clothing store merchandise or food (e.g., a slice is 1/8 oz. (3.5 g))
- Sock—1 gram
- Shirt—1/8 ounce (3.5 g)
- Pants—1/4 ounce (7 g)
- Jacket—1 ounce (28 g) Buyer: “How much do you think a pair of pants would cost?” Dealer: “A pair of pants would cost $X.00.”
In Canada, similar terms to those in the UK are used, but grams are used in small quantities, and fractional ounces are actually weighed out in grams. For example, an “o” or ounce in most of Canada will be weighed as exactly 28 grams on a scale, which is an approximation. Common purchase units are the “half”, “quarter” and “eighth”, or “half quarter”, weighed out as 14, 7, and 3.5 grams respectively. Grams are used for lower quantities, and may be referred to as “grrs”.
In Australia, cannabis is usually sold in $25 bags (referred to as a “stick” or “wick” or a “twent”), $50 bags (referred to as a “fifty”), quarter “quart”, half ounces “half”, ounces and pounds, 1/8 can also be called a half-quarter. Dealers also occasionally deal $30 bags, common in Western Australia. On the sunshine coast most people sell in $10 bags or ‘tenners’ or $50 bags.
In India, cannabis (and especially hashish) is usually sold in tolas, one tola being 10 grams. Interestingly, a tola is also the standard unit of weight used by jewelers and dealers often use jewelers scales to measure their product
- astro traveler
- porreta (Spain), pothead
- smot poker
- space cowboy
- space cadet
- space case
- beatnik (sometimes used derogatorily)
- mota boy
- tree hugger
- nannies with glaucoma
- trizer head
- brody gusar
- stucking foners (Spoonerism of fucking stoners)
- smelly kid
- dope head
- weekend warrior
- droseph jones
- puff daddy
- tree tripper
- rocket man
bat, banana hammock,beedie, biff, biftah, bifidus, blunt (cigar emptied of tobacco and filled with marijuana), breezie, bleezie, Camberwell carrot (a very large spliff, the name comes from the film Withnail and I), (fat) chuffa, coner (tappered so that the joint resembles a cone), doobie, cannon or sometimes hand-cannon (After the miracle miss scene in Pulp Fiction) or fatty (large), shniz, fattie-bo-blattie, J, joint, jig, jibber, jazzbine, shizzle, dizzle, L.J. Simpson, Kingsize Marley (enormous), spliff, gotti or godfather (cigar emptied of tobacco and filled without cutting), rizle (made from rizla paper popular in the Middle East and South Asia), zoot, roach, illa finger, pinner (small), hog leg (girthy joint), rocket, hooter (hoot), dutchie, danish, vega, secret agent (normal cigarette emptied of tobacco and filled with pot), swish, a bat (refers to a blunt), backwood, wood, Gilb or Gilb bowl (small joint or pipe), jeezy, reefer shit, sploob of wifflig, doobie snack, L (a $10 blunt), swisher/swisha, Dutch Master, phillie, yellow submarine (from the Beatles), a cone (where the joint isn’t rolled to look like a cigarette but to be cone-shaped to hold more marijuana), Zeppelin (the elusive “100” hitter), bar up a blunt, dog leg (large misshapen fatty).
ball up (toronto), deck up, chin up, bin up, bill up, scroll up, construct, get busy, do something constructive, put one together, strap one, build it, build up (All UK nomenclature), roll a joint, roll a J, twist one up, get one on, rack up, skill up, skin up, flip, roll it up, do the decent thing, roll a doobie, spin up the FTL, wrap one up, do work, doing the work, doing one’s work, wrapping the rascal (Italian), rolling passage, rolling thunder, rapping ’bout wrapping, wrapping green, little Pud, twist then shout, the thin white prince, toke’n on my love, the pressurized pleasurized, space module, put the skinny on, to skin one, the skin game, little tighttie, s’not funny
4:20, bake, bite the blues dog, blaze, blizz, blow trees, (smoke a) bowl, box out, bubble, bun, burn, burn a Green Disk (computer slang), burn some rope, cane (or kane), cannabize, chief, chillin’ on the moon, chong, choke, choof, clambaking (smoking grass in your car), close yourselves in a bathroom, conversational bread throwing, cutting the grass, dance with Mary Jane, do the deed, doade, droppin’ Ds, dutchy (to smoke in a confined, eatin’ southern cookin’, fire up a rocket, fish bowl, fixin’ to burn, fly Mexican Airlines, fly to the moon, flyin, (get some) fresh air, fry, fuck a bitch, get blasted, get caned, get chinese-eyed (Cheech and Chong Up in Smoke), get elevated, get happy, get lit, get toasted, getting toasty-toast, get rekt, (to play) golf, go bowling, go for a “special” walk, go on a walk with Droseph Jones, go on an “L ride” (drive while smoking a joint or blunt), go to the fun house, going out to the back forty, going to mars, grab a memory masher, grass ski, grazing In the Grass, (to have a) green day, have a celebration, have an attitude adjustment, Hawaii hot box, hittin’ it, hotbox, ignite, Jamaican bake (to smoke in a hot shower), joint sub-committee meeting (from the movie Dazed and Confused), jumping through hoops, killing a skunk, light a fire, light up, listening to your iPod, looking for water on Mars, pack the pipe, pet the green gerbil, play tennis (when you and a friend are passing a joint or pipe back and forth — inspired by the late Mac Dre), playing a C major, poke smot, puff, raise one, reaching for the stars, read a good book, reasoning session, recharge, rippin, roast, rollin’ and tumblin’, rub the hot muffin on the west side, running in an endless field, safety inspection, safety meeting, schmape, scratchify, sesh (from session), shakin’ hands with God, sizzle a blizzle, smeez a beez, smhack-a-shmowl, Shmerk-a-Berl, smoke weed, smokin the panda, smoo rocket, spark, spunk it, steam, strummin the rusty banjo, study economics, study philosophy, take the Marrakesh Express, talk politics, talk to Larry, talk to Sampson, talking da trash, talking to Lando (Character in Star Wars; implying to get sky high), tax, throw bread, to hit a cut (to smoke while driving), to put one in the air, (to go) to the Bat Cave, toke (up), tootin, toss a slice, tour, try on some Michael Jordans, wake and bake (smoking in the morning after waking up), walk the green dog, watching the ducks (smoking, usually a blunt and outside)
abolished, annihilated, bained, baked, bakaked, battered, beat, Being Delta (as in high as an airplane) binned, blasted, blazed, blitted, blitzed, blowd, blunted, bonged, blousted, blown, booted, bouldered, buzzed, burnt, canned, charred, cheeched, cheesecake-factoried, Chernobyled, chiefed, chink-eyed, chronicalized, crispy, damaged, disaster mode, done, deepfried, elimibaked, faded, fishbowled, fizzed, fizzled, fried, frying-panned, fucked (up), ganked, geeked (out), gone, goofed, gooned, greened, grilled, grizzly-eyed, hammered, hazed, high, homogenized,hmonged, hung up, incredibaked, irie, jazzed, Jesused, jimmy chonged, kained, keyed, kettled,k killed, Kinda grabs ya’ by the boo-boo, don’t it? [Up in Smoke (1978)] lean, lit, lifted, licked, likd,liv’d, loomed, loomed out of one’s skull, lighting the largest doobie with bobby M, on the loom city bus, mashed, medicated, merked, monstertrucked, mullered, munged, nailed, obliterated, owned, peaced (out), pimp-eyed, rinsed (out), ripped, screechin,shredded-wheat, smashed, spaced (out), spliffed, sombreroed, stoned (to the bone), slowcooked, shotty, tanked, taxed, thrown, toasted, torn up, tossed (out), tripped, trippin balls (more intoxicated than usual), trippin (out), totaled, twisted, vagina-eyed, wasted, west, wrecked, wapped, warped, zoned (out), zonked, zapped, zooed, zipped, bunnin (means to hit yachts with a group of people), quaked, shitfaced, stucking foned, ropey, dunski, wearing the arm-hat (placing one’s forearm on one’s head while intoxicated), go to the place where the NSK hangs, shakin’ hands with God, looking for water on Mars, chillin’ on the moon, riding the green train, ghostfaced, transcended, zakked out, billied, P.O.D. or P.O.D.’ed (Past-Over-Dose as rapped by Bone Thugs-n-Harmony), tweeded, seizure salad.
blasted, bifta’d burnt, burnt out (fatigued), buggin’ out (paranoid), munchies or munchin’ out (hunger), cottonmouth or pasties (dry-mouth), green out/green fever (get sick), red eye-jedi,whitey or “throwing a whitey” or white-sheet or a Casper (state of fear/paranoia(prang) and/or nausea/vomiting where your face actually goes pale), toasted, zonked, wheezin’, sloshed, zone out or zoning, get red eye (to have red eyes), zoned, blown, blazed, blowed, well caned (stoned), typical cannabis effects include: a calming or euphoric feeling, disorientation, giddiness, easily laughing, numb face, feelin like jelly, enhancement of colors, lights, sounds, especially music, and a compulsion to constantly check your rearview for the 5-0’s (police), mushy memory, fantasies, dunzo, altered reality, head trip, dream-like state, visionary, creativity, depersonalization, disassociation, inspiration, genius, drooling, twitching, brokeness, paranoia, zakked out,wasted man! Jacked up, (shot at and missed, shit at and hit),elevated,chinese eyed, zombified, gone.Appendix:Cannabis slang A user suggests that this English appendix be cleaned up. Please see the discussion on Requests for cleanup (+) or the talk page for more information and remove ]]>