While cigarette use has been declining for decades in the US, a new study finds that adults who use cannabis daily do not perceive smoking a pack a day as being as harmful as those who do not use cannabis in the US.
Participants in the study endorsed using medical cannabis for menopause-related symptoms including sleep disturbance, mood/anxiety and a mutlitude of other uses.
The world inside a cannabis leaf is clearer than ever before.
In a government letter published on July 27, the National Institute of Health and eight other national institutes wrote that they aim “to promote mechanistic research of therapeutic benefits of minor cannabinoids and terpenes in the cannabis plant.”
Published in the Journal of Clinical Psychiatry, the study involved 31 people aged between 12 and 25 who had been diagnosed with an anxiety disorder. All were given CBD capsules to take daily over twelve weeks.
Published in the journal JAMA Otolaryngology–Head & Neck Surgery, the study used data collected by the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES) to assess the association between cannabis use frequency and reports of sinonasal symptoms.
High-potency cannabis use is associated with an increased risk of experiencing psychosis and cannabis use disorder (CUD) compared to low-potency products, according to the first systematic review on the topic.
Adolescents who use tobacco e-cigarettes are significantly more likely to report also using cannabis one year later, according to a new study by researchers at the University of Alabama at Birmingham and the University of Michigan.