p .main-container #login input[type=text], .main-container #login input[type=password] .main-container #login input[type=text] .main-container #login input[type=password] .main-container #login div .main-container .remember-forgot .main-container .main-container .main-container #login div label .main-container button .main-container #social .main-container #social span .main-container #social span.facebook .main-container #social span.google .main-container #social span.twitter .main-container #social span.yahoo .main-container .main-container .Hilarious short quotes about doctors, medicine, hospitals, treatment.Petitioners were required to provide reasons, answer questions, attach scientific research papers, and submit letters of recommendation from physicians before submitting their requests, which were due at the end of August 2016.The petitions then were posted online, and the health department invited public comment.Other states allow cannabis to be used for chronic pain and autism, as will Pennsylvania when it rolls out its medical marijuana program next year.Here are some questions and answers about the New Jersey program.The panel then had to hold two hearings to take more comment.After the panel took a vote on the petitions at a May hearing, it was told by the health department that it had to hold yet another hearing in September and take a final vote in October.
Berkowitz, a radiation oncologist who served on the New Jersey State Board of Medical Examiners; Jessica Anne Scerbo, a pediatric hematology/oncology attending physician; Petros Levounis, chair of the department of psychiatry at Rutgers New Jersey Medical School and a former director of the Addiction Institute of New York at Columbia University; Stephanie Zarus, a pharmacist who is a consultant for health-care companies; Mary L.
The panel voted, 5-1, in favor of opening the door to patients with 43 new conditions.
For starters, the panel says cannabis should be available to treat chronic pain arising from surgeries, injuries, back and neck problems, and other medical problems.
Johansen, a registered nurse and clinical associate professor at Rutgers-Newark; and Mary M.
Bridgeman, a pharmacist who teaches at Rutgers University in New Brunswick.