It’s called dabbing — not the popular celebration dance — and CU researches will drive around and study its effects.
A Colorado State University researcher is involved in the first-ever study on how dabbing, an intense method of marijuana consumption, affects driving ability.
Dabbing, the vaporization and inhalation of cannabis concentrates, gives users an immediate rush, according to a CSU press release.
“Users get very high, very rapidly,” said Brian Tracy, a CSU faculty member collaborating with University of Colorado Boulder researchers on the study. “It’s almost instantaneous, and the feeling is