kıbrıs ingiltere londra lefkoşa
DOLAR
18,5831
EURO
18,4440
STERLIN
21,0791
BITCOIN
$20.050,37
Adana Adıyaman Afyon Ağrı Aksaray Amasya Ankara Antalya Ardahan Artvin Aydın Balıkesir Bartın Batman Bayburt Bilecik Bingöl Bitlis Bolu Burdur Bursa Çanakkale Çankırı Çorum Denizli Diyarbakır Düzce Edirne Elazığ Erzincan Erzurum Eskişehir Gaziantep Giresun Gümüşhane Hakkari Hatay Iğdır Isparta İstanbul İzmir K.Maraş Karabük Karaman Kars Kastamonu Kayseri Kırıkkale Kırklareli Kırşehir Kilis Kocaeli Konya Kütahya Malatya Manisa Mardin Mersin Muğla Muş Nevşehir Niğde Ordu Osmaniye Rize Sakarya Samsun Siirt Sinop Sivas Şanlıurfa Şırnak Tekirdağ Tokat Trabzon Tunceli Uşak Van Yalova Yozgat Zonguldak
LONDRA
Hafif yağmur
19°C
LONDRA
19°C
Hafif yağmur
Perşembe Açık
19°C
Cuma Açık
="http://www.w3.org/2000/svg" viewBox="0 0 300 300" enable-background="new 0 0 300 300">
16°C
Cumartesi Hafif yağmur
="http://www.w3.org/2000/svg" viewBox="0 0 300 300" enable-background="new 0 0 300 300">
16°C
Pazar orta şiddetli yağmur
="http://www.w3.org/2000/svg" viewBox="0 0 300 300" enable-background="new 0 0 300 300">
15°C

Scientists find ‘little evidence to show cannabis oils help end pain’

Scientists find ‘little evidence to show cannabis oils help end pain’
23.06.2022
0
A+
A-

TRENDY cannabis-based products that have become a £700 million-a-year business in the UK do not appear to alleviate pain, according to a major US study.

Over the past decade there has been a boom in sales of oils, sprays and ointments containing cannabidiol (CBD) – one of the main active ingredients in cannabis but which does not produce the ‘high’ associated with the Class B drug.

Many adverts for CBD products imply health benefits, including pain relief, although as almost all are classed as food supplements, makers are banned from making explicit claims. But researchers, in a study backed by the US government, have now found little evidence they help in this respect.

Writing in the journal Annals Of Internal Medicine, author Professor Marian McDonagh, of Oregon Health and Science University, said: ‘With so much buzz around cannabis-related products, and the easy availability of marijuana in many [US] states, consumers might assume there would be more evidence about the benefits and side effects. Unfortunately, there is very little scientifically valid research into most of these products.’

Writing in the journal Annals Of Internal Medicine, author Professor Marian McDonagh, of Oregon Health and Science University, said: ‘With so much buzz around cannabis-related products, and the easy availability of marijuana in many [US] states, consumers might assume there would be more evidence about the benefits and side effects. Unfortunately, there is very little scientifically valid research into most of these products.’

Yorumlar

Henüz yorum yapılmamış. İlk yorumu yukarıdaki form aracılığıyla siz yapabilirsiniz.