Cannabis sativa has long been used for medicinal purposes.
The use of medical marijuana in cancer care presents a dilemma for both patients and physicians.
The Cannabis plant has been used for many of years as a medicinal agent in the relief of pain and seizures.
Cannabinoids (CBs) from Cannabis sativa provide relief for tumor-associated symptoms (including nausea, anorexia, and neuropathic pain) in the palliative treatment of cancer patients.
A subset of patients with multiple sclerosis (MS) smoke cannabis to relieve symptoms including spasticity and pain.
Cannabis ( Cannabis sativa/indica), also known as marijuana, has been used for medicinal and recreational purposes for millennia.
Cannabis has been widely used as a medicinal agent in Eastern medicine with earliest evidence in ancient Chinese practice dating back to 2700 BC.
The authors investigated the indications for cannabis prescription in the Netherlands and assessed its efficacy and side effects.
Currently, medical cannabis polices are experiencing rapid changes, and an increasing number of nations around the world legalize medical cannabis for certain groups of patients, including those in Serbia.
Insufficient management of cancer-associated chronic and neuropathic pain adversely affects patient quality of life.