The first ever study on cannabis use in Crohn’s disease came In 2011. The Israel Medical Association Journal reported findings by conducting retrospective interviews and researchers concluded:
“The results indicate that cannabis may have a positive effect on disease activity, as reflected by reduction in disease activity index and in the need for other drugs and surgery.”
Study authors also note:
“The observed beneficial effect in this study may be due to the anti-inflammatory properties of cannabis, but additional effects of cannabinoids may also play a role. Cannabinoids influence gastrointestinal motility and, in particular, have an anti-diarrheal effect, as observed in mice injected with cholera toxin.”
21 of 30 participants improved “significantly” after treatment with cannabis and the need for other medication was also “significantly reduced.”
Not only it slows downs disease progression, medical marijuana is also a therapeutic treatment for a number of Crohn’s symptoms, including loss of appetite, fatigue, abdominal cramps and trouble sleeping.
The risks of vaping whether nicotine or THC are relatively unknown since no one has vape for more than 10 years.
Have access to the smokable Marijuana type, by signing a new informed consent that talks about the risk of smoking it. No hidden fees!
Your MMJ card was given to you by The Florida Department of Health Office of Medical Marijuana Use (OMMU) and is valid for 1 year from the date of initial approval. This Expiration date is
Cannabis reputation has changed considerably in the last several years. Both society and the medical community are beginning to understand and appreciate cannabis for its potential health benefits. One of the most interesting health benefits is