Recent scientific literature has revealed that marijuana provides medical benefits, contrary to common belief. Marijuana can help with appetite stimulation, weight gain, nausea/vomiting relief, chronic pain treatment, and the lowering of glaucoma-related elevated intraocular pressure.Do you want to learn more? Visit Dispensary
Migraine headache relief, depression, seizures, insomnia, and anticonvulsant properties are among the other documented (but unproven) benefits. Since 1986, Marinol, a synthetic THC, has been sold as a Schedule II drug. (a major ingredient in marijuana) It was approved as an anti-nausea and appetite stimulant to help HIV/AIDS and cancer patients avoid wasting syndrome. Because of the rapid onset and the fact that eating a tablet could be uncomfortable if sick, many people find that smoked or vaporised natural marijuana works better for them.
Tablets, gel tabs, and capsules are the most common forms of generic pharmaceuticals. Many doctors think it’s strange to smoke a prescribed drug. Inhaling marijuana (through vaporisation or smoking) produces blood levels comparable to intravenous dosing. Surprisingly, marijuana is still classified as a Schedule I narcotic by the federal government, making it illegal. As a result, even if a patient uses marijuana medicinally as prescribed by state law, federal law is violated. Thousands more patients in the United States, on the other hand, have found it to be useful and have continued to use it.
Marijuana’s therapeutic effects have been approved by a number of national bodies. Among others who have taken part include the American Public Health Association, the Federation of American Scientists, the Physicians Association for AIDS Care, the Lymphoma Foundation of America, and the New England Journal of Medicine.