As marijuana legalization spreads across the nation, more weekend warriors are consuming cannabis products before or after lifting weights, playing team sports, hiking and running.
Millions of Americans live with high cholesterol, which can increase the risk of developing heart disease, developing peripheral artery disease, or having a stroke – all of which are potentially life-threatening.
Cannabis may be able to help yet another group of patients improve their quality of life; this time it is a group of kids in need of some good news.
It’s relatively easy to experience medical benefits from cannabis. A puff or two of a resin-rich reefer can do the trick for a lot of people.It’s relatively easy to experience medical benefits from cannabis. A puff or two of a resin-rich reefer can do the trick for a lot of people.
One of the more prevalent reasons behind marijuana as a medicine is its capacity as a pain management tool.
Tetrahydrocannabinolic acid (THC-A) is another cannabinoid (cannabis derived medication) that has yet to get the attention it truly deserves. THC-A presents an option that is similar to CBD but better!
Good news for all you struggling to kick the tobacco habit: Cannabis may hold the key to help cigarette addicts stop smoking, according to new research.
A recently published article in the New England Journal of Medicine explored the potential for CBD combined with current medicine therapies to help patients with Lennox–Gastaut syndrome, a severe form of epilepsy characterized in part by frequent drop seizures.
There is evidence that cannabis can do more than treat the symptoms of HIV; it might actually combat the disease itself. How do THC and HIV interact?
For all the devilish complexity of medical marijuana research (and it is quite, quite complex), the basic idea is easy to grasp. We have a breakdown.
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