(Received 10 May 1996; accepted 7 August 1996)
| ||Format||Pages||Price|| |
|3||$25||  ADD TO CART|
Cite this document
In military courts of law, the good soldier defense is often used by the defendant to explain the presence of 11-nor-delta-9-tetrahydrocannabinol-9-carboxylic acid in urine (hereafter referred to as THCA) above the Department of Defense (DOD) established limit of 15 ng/mL. The defense will contend the defendant unwittingly breathed side-stream marijuana smoke, thus resulting in the presence of THCA in the defendant's urine. The purpose of this work was to link an indoor air quality model (IAQ) with a pharmacokinetic (PK) model to predict a passive marijuana smoker's resultant concentration of the major urinary metabolite THCA.
Staff toxicologist, Armstrong Laboratory, Occupational Environmental Medicine and Health, Brooks Air Force Base, San Antonio, TX
Stock #: JFS14121J