Several studies indicate that THC can be stored indefinitely in fat cells. And the more people smoke, the more THC is stored. It seems that certain activities can cause the release of stored THC, which could cause people to feel high when they haven't smoked. Once again, the body does this with most of the fat-soluble toxins stored in adipose tissues.
THC binds to CB1 receptors, which are found in greater abundance in the brain, mimicking anandamide, a naturally occurring endocannabinoid. Almost immediately, and while the person is still heavily drugged, the body begins to extract THC from the bloodstream and deposit it in adipose tissue throughout the body. The objective of this review is to analyze the properties of cannabinoids, mainly 9_THC and its metabolites, and their clinical implications. The fact that fasting rats given THC for five days were the only ones to show changes in their behavior corroborates anecdotal evidence that chronic cannabis users are the most likely to experience potential flashback episodes.
If you only use cannabis once in a while, the detectable levels of THC are likely to disappear after ten days or less. And some of the previous studies could support the idea that THC is released back into the blood when fat is broken down. Those who consider themselves inveterate cannabis users may have detectable levels of THC in their systems for three months or longer. Finally, while THC is being evacuated from the body, this metabolite-type THC may be affecting the consumer in a mild way that the consumer cannot consciously detect.
After its assimilation through the blood, 9-THC rapidly penetrates adipose tissues and highly vascularized tissues, including the brain and muscles, causing a rapid decrease in plasma concentration (61, 6). Since 9-THC is extremely soluble in lipids, it causes tubular reabsorption, resulting in low renal excretion of the unchanged drug). If you're a regular or even infrequent user of cannabis, you might be wondering how long THC stays in your body. The 9_THC absorbed by passive smoking depends on several characteristics related to the condition in which the passive inhalation occurred (namely, in addition to the limiting concentration, the sensitivity and the specificity of the test), other factors such as the route of administration, the amount of cannabinoids absorbed, the content of body fat, the rate of metabolism and excretion, the degree of dilution and the time of sample collection also influence the delighting capacity of 9_THC and its metabolites (12, 7.The person stops consuming it) and most of it has been eliminated (it has been introduced into adipose tissue) and usually after a Once a person stops being high, the body begins to slowly filter the THC from adipose tissue into the bloodstream.