Trenbolone is a potent androgen that is primarily used in cattle, so there is even less information at our disposal on this compound or its effects on the female endocrine system than any other drug. It is the one drug that seems to produce results as significant as the side effects that are associated with it. Women are generally advised to stay clear of Trenbolone considering the strong androgenic component which eradicates any possibility of running Trenbolone without sides. The more seasoned female athlete will run it in the off season in order to reap the muscle building benefits of the drug whilst maintaining a relatively low body fat. On the other hand running it during contest preparation will preserve the newly added muscle mass while on a calorie restricted diet. The less daring athlete will run Trenbolone during the last few weeks of contest preparation or even limit their use to the week before the show - with a more frequent injection schedule.
I don't care what drugs people, to each their own, and I agree with allowing people the decision of what they want to do by weighing the pros and cons. With that said, you are comparing weed closely with cocaine. What the fuck? You have to be very misconceived about weed, even comparing it to alcohol, which a lot of people unfortunately do, is a pretty huge leap.
Just to clarify, the only harm weed will do to your body is if you combust it, it can cause smoker's cough and phlegm. It has never been proven to cause even cancer in your lungs. If eaten or vaped, marijuana has no proven harmful side effects (unless you consider increased appetite harmful). Studies show weed consumed daily over decades can even decrease the risk of cancer.
Sorry, just wanted to clarify that since you were trying to compare weed to cocaine, alcohol, and steroids.
In 2009, the PBS series History Detectives aired an episode  revealing that an original set of publishing plates for the song were in the possession by Garfield Gillings of Brooklyn, NY. Gillings stated that he found the plates at least twenty years earlier in a dumpster. Reporter Tukufu Zuberi brought the plates to the Smithsonian Institution, where curator John Hasse, who oversees the Duke Ellington collection, certified that the plates were most likely used for the first publications for Ellington's Tempo Publishing Company. Archived copies of the published sheet music were nearly identical to prints that had been made from the publishing plates.