Night net null null Pain-killing Toradol injections and prescription opioids are legal in the Night net, so why can't medical marijuana also be used to t
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Ravens' Eugene Monroe gives $10K to marijuana research, urges other players to donate

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Ravens' Eugene Monroe gives $10K to marijuana research, urges other players to donate

Night net null null Pain-killing Toradol injections and prescription opioids are legal in the Night net, so why can't medical marijuana also be used to treat pain? It should be, says Ravens offensive tackle Eugene Monroe.  Monroe is trying to convince the Night net and its players on Tuesday, sending out 37 tweets over a two-hour period about medical marijuana.  MORE: Roger Goodell's disciplinary power could be reduced Monroe cares so much about the controversial use of the drug that he has donated $10,000 for medical research and urged others to do the same.  Here are some of the highlights from Monroe's Twitter rant. Let's research how cannabinoids may help curb traumatic brain injury— Eugene Monroe (@TheSeventyFifth) March 15, 2016I'm not here advocating smoking weed for recreational purposes. However, smoking weed just may protect your brain— Eugene Monroe (@TheSeventyFifth) March 15, 2016It's a shame that Roger Goodell would tell or fans there's no medical vs recreational distinction— Eugene Monroe (@TheSeventyFifth) March 15, 2016I'm putting a $10,000 dent in it myself— Eugene Monroe (@TheSeventyFifth) March 15, 2016Any coach, fan, GM, owner or anyone concerned about the player being "high" should know that they already are, on prescribed opioids— Eugene Monroe (@TheSeventyFifth) March 15, 2016If I'm a fan, I'm pissed at the time I wasted listening to Goodell lie to me at the Super Bowl. As a player I sure am— Eugene Monroe (@TheSeventyFifth) March 15, 2016If 100 players gave 1,000 for research. Or 200 gave 500, We can get Realm of Carings initiative in conjunction with John Hopkins U started— Eugene Monroe (@TheSeventyFifth) March 15, 2016Realm of Carings Foundation researches the health benefits of marijuana and educating the public about its therapy. Monroe said last week that marijuana use among Night net players is common and the Night net could “lead efforts” in researching the benefits of marijuana for pain management. And if changes are made to erase marijuana from the banned substance list, Monroe feels it could help players beyond the field. MORE: Players diagnosed, symptoms | Night net acknowledges link between footb

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all, CTE Despite Monroe's efforts, marijuana remains a banned substance in the Night net and can lead to lengthy suspensions; just ask Steelers receiver Martavis Bryant.

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