to get a sufficient amount of hazy plumes in the air. That’s why hotboxing is typically a community-friendly event. The more people there are smoking, the faster and easier it is to get enough cannabis smoke circulating.
It’s actually how the hotboxing trend got started. Because smoking in public and outdoors wasn’t an option, friends needed a discreet place to light up. It was almost an act of rebellion, and quickly made its way into cannabis culture and a prime activity for stoners.
Does Hotboxing Get You Higher?
Let’s take a look at the research: A 2015 study from Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine put six smokers and six non-smokers in a 10-by-13-foot room. The smokers were given 10 blunts and put in either a ventilated or unventilated room.
Results found that all six non-smokers who spent an hour exposed to secondhand smoke in the unventilated room had detectable amounts of THC in their blood and urine as well as mild symptoms of being high.
So to some extent, yes, hotboxing does indeed work.
However, none of the nonsmokers exposed to secondhand smoke in the ventilated room tested positive for THC. If the air you’re breathing through your lungs has traces of THC in it, you’re going to have some sort of an enriched experience.
How Does Hotboxing Compare to Other Consumption Methods?
If you’re looking for the most effective high, you might be wondering which method of consumption is best between dabbing, vaping, smoking and hotboxing. Remember, there are a plethora of options out there and although it ultimately depends on your preference.
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