Our original group gained inspiration by the close interaction between both basic scientists and medical doctors trained by the interdisciplinary IMPRS-TP and a translational course IMPRS-TP offers on the clinical manifestation of psychiatric disorders. During this course and from discussions between the basic scientists and medical doctors of the group it became clear to us that there is high prevalence of psychosis in adolescents who have consumed cannabis. This was enough for us to research on the subject and choose this as the first worthwhile topic to communicate to the general public, especially to adolescents who are at a critical period for the onset of cannabis-related psychotic symptoms. So, we came up with the idea of writing an article for Frontiers for Young Minds, a peer-reviewed journal in which the reviewers and the target audience are children and adolescents. Our main focus of the article was to connect epidemiological data that correlate cannabis use and psychotic symptoms with the basic biological mechanisms that are dysregulated in the adolescent brain after cannabis consumption. In that way, we hoped to achieve two things: first, provide in a language accessible to children a reference for the risk of using cannabis in relation to psychiatric problems and second, show that psychiatric phenotypes and disorders are connected with dysregulated underlying biological mechanisms in the brain. Especially with the latter, we additionally aim to battle, early in the life of the children, the still existing beliefs that psychiatric disorders are different from other physical diseases. So, our efforts added up in an article published in Frontiers for Young Minds in May 2020 entitled: “Be careful what you feed your brain: cannabis and mental health”.