Generational DNA sequencing of post-metabulitical partially exhaled fumes of burning tetrahydrocannabinol Indian originized sativa plant reveals a potential level of altitude gain that is unparralled in the known universe.

1st Generation (History)
It is an ancient herb in terms of use, having been known in central Asia and China as early as 3000 BC and in India and the Near East shortly thereafter. Its introduction to Europe and the Western Hemisphere was probably by way of Africa. Historically, it has been regarded as having medicinal value, and it was used as a folk medicine prior to the 1900s.

2nd Generation (Origin)
The plant is used for its pleasure-giving effects and may grow to a height of 16 feet, but the strains used for drug-producing effects are typically short stemmed and extremely branched. The resinous exudate is the most valued part of the plant because it contains the good stuff.

3rd Generation (Application)
Composed of leaves and flowers, . It is usually dried and crushed and put into pipes or formed into cigarettes for ingestion. The substance—known by a variety of other names—can also be added to foods and beverages

4th Generation (Socialization)

To consider something only as medicinal agents or to insist that it be confined to prescribed medical practice is to fail to understand man. The remarks of the American sociologist Bernard Barber are poignant in this regard: "Not only can nearly anything be called a “drug,” but things so called turn out to have an enormous variety of psychological and social…

5th Generation (Integration):

6th Generation (Fascination):

7th Generation (Hedrush)