There has been increased interest in cannabis as a medicine both nationally and internationally. Internationally, cannabis is accepted as a medication for a variety of purposes in a variety of legal guises and this, associated with anecdotes of the utility of cannabis as medication has led for calls for it to be ‘medicalised’ in New Zealand.
Irish researchers have launched an extensive new study last year to look into the pain-relieving effects of medical marijuana on various forms of arthritis.
How Legalized Cannabis Cultivation Can Boost Waste Industry Revenue, Support the Economy and Protect the Environment Written by Michele Nestor
Infractions against pollution prevention laws, poor waste management practices and negligent resource conservation are the result of poor practices in growing cannabis.
Finally the day has arrived after all your hard work going from the strain selection process right through to the final stages of flowering all that nurturing of your chosen ladies and attending to their every need and now is the time to see how they reward you for your efforts
The marijuana plant Cannabis sativa and its derivatives, cannabinoids, have grown increasingly popular as a potential therapy for inflammatory bowel disease (IBD). Studies have shown that modulation of the endocannabinoid system, which regulates various functions in the body and has been shown to play a key role in the pathogenesis of IBD, has a therapeutic effect in mouse colitis.
Researchers at the University of Alabama at Birmingham report evidence of interactions between CBD oil, with several commonly used anti-epileptic drugs
Understanding the current state of affairs in the medical cannabis debate requires an examination of the history of medical cannabis use. From ancient Chinese pharmacopeias to the current Phase III trials of pharmaceutical grade cannabidiol, this review covers the time span of cannabis use for epilepsy therapy so as to better assess the issues surrounding the modern medical opinion of cannabis use
Irish general practitioner attitudes toward decriminalisation and medical use of cannabis: results from a national survey.
A cannabis-based medicinal product (Sativex®) has recently been granted market authorisation in Ireland. This unique study aimed to investigate Irish general practitioner (GP) attitudes toward decriminalisation of cannabis and assess levels of support for use of cannabis for therapeutic purposes (CTP)
When breeding autoflowering Cannabis plants (also known as autos or automatic) two main techniques are used. We will outline those techniques in the article
Cannabis use is more frequent among individuals with spinal cord injury in Denmark than among the general population. The main reason for use was pleasure, but 65% used cannabis partly for spinal cord injury-related consequences and 59% reported at least good effect on pain and spasticity.