Table of Contents
Why am I so jittery when I’m high?
Too much THC Cannabis cultivars with higher concentrations of THC can make newbie users (or in some cases, seasoned users too) feel jittery and shaky. In addition, if you consume too much THC at once, you may experience an onslaught of psychoactive effects, possibly accompanied by paranoia.9 thg 9, 2021
Can weed cause seizures?
The new study from Malyshevskaya and team suggests that general use of high-potency marijuana ? that is, marijuana that contains high amounts of THC ? may actually trigger seizures.25 thg 9, 2017
What do seizures feel like?
Some seizures cause the body to jerk and shake (a “fit”), while others cause problems like loss of awareness or unusual sensations. They typically pass in a few seconds or minutes. Seizures can occur when you’re awake or asleep. Sometimes they can be triggered by something, such as feeling very tired.
Can you feel a seizure coming?
Prodrome: Some people may experience feelings, sensations, or changes in behavior hours or days before a seizure. These feelings are generally not part of the seizure, but may warn a person that a seizure may come.
Can you fight off a seizure?
In cases where the aura is a smell, some people are able to fight off seizures by sniffing a strong odor, such as garlic or roses. When the preliminary signs include depression, irritability, or headache, an extra dose of medication (with a doctor’s approval) may help prevent an attack.
How can I tell if I had a seizure?
A staring spell. Uncontrollable jerking movements of the arms and legs. Loss of consciousness or awareness. Cognitive or emotional symptoms, such as fear, anxiety or deja vu.
What happens before a seizure?
Seizure warning signs before the first ‘full-blown’ seizures
These warning signs may include feeling ?funny? or dizzy, or having jerking and twitching for several years. Other signs include fainting, headaches, vomiting, losing sensation in a certain parts of the body, daydreaming, and blackouts.
Can you feel a seizure coming in?
A Déjà vu feeling (you feel like you are experiencing something that has occurred before) Intense fear and panic. ‘Pins and needles’ sensation in certain parts of your body. Jerky movements in of the arm, leg, or body.