Can I Benefit from CBD?
With over 15000 medical studies and publications to date, interest in the relationship between cannabinoids and the human body is nothing new. Over the past decade, an increase in public demand has subsequently triggered a surge in Cannabidiol (CBD) research. Whether you’re looking to address a particular ailment or simply hoping to improve your overall health, with such promising results, it's obvious why CBD research has continued its steady increase over recent years. As more and more research becomes available, our hopes are that one day, all medical professionals will be confident recommending CBD in lieu of specific, more traditional medications. With both time and continued research, we believe CBD will soon become a staple across many different medical arenas.
History of Cannabinoids in the Health Industry
For centuries, scientists around the world have analyzed cannabinoids for their perceived benefits. In the United States, with the current political landscape and other varying limitations, practitioners have been somewhat reluctant to fully endorse natural products over drugs pushed by big pharma. It's taken awhile but as each new study makes its way into mainstream attention, it's becoming increasingly difficult to dispute what other countries have known for years.
Thousands of scientific and practical tests report the dynamic potential of using CBD for a broad range of symptoms. Each of these studies describes significant examples of:
Potential healing effects of CBD without any psychoactivity
Therapeutic possibilities of CB1 activation with cannabinoids
New endogenous cannabinoid targets outside of CB1/CB2 receptors
Non-psychoactive activity with cannabinoids acting on CB2 receptors
Effective topical use of CBD that doesn’t penetrate barriers of the blood or brain
Today, researchers are carefully examining the endocannabinoid system and how it egulates other systems throughout the human body. We look forward to continued research and with excitement, welcome what appears to be, a new surge in modern medicine.