In 2015, researchers conducted a comprehensive review to get at the heart of CBD and its intervention of addictive behaviors. These researchers gathered 14 studies, nine (9) of which involved animals, while the remaining five (5) involved humans, to find that CBD may indeed have therapeutic properties on opioid, cocaine, and psychostimulant addiction. Further, studies heavily suggest that CBD may also be beneficial in the treatment of marijuana and tobacco addiction. One reason that CBD may be effective as treatment for addictive disorders is its ability to ease the anxiety that leads people to crave drugs like heroin.
Many people say that you should scrub your body with leftover coffee grounds because the caffeine helps get rid of cellulite. (It is actually well documented in medical literature.) But if you feel weird about dipping into the coffee machine at the office, try this CBD-infused coffee scrub, made with coconut oil and shea butter for extra moisturizing benefits, instead. I like using it when I need a little bit of medication with my exfoliation (which the coffee grounds are for)—plus, the strong scent of coffee will wake you up if you use it in the morning. If you live with anyone else, just make sure to clean the shower afterwards—coffee scrubs can be messy and staining.
Cannabidiol is insoluble in water but soluble in organic solvents such as pentane. At room temperature, it is a colorless crystalline solid. In strongly basic media and the presence of air, it is oxidized to a quinone. Under acidic conditions it cyclizes to THC, which also occurs during pyrolysis (smoking). The synthesis of cannabidiol has been accomplished by several research groups.
En noviembre de 2017 se buscaron los ensayos clínicos que utilizaron productos de cannabis para tratar afecciones con dolor neuropático crónico en pacientes adultos. Se encontraron 16 estudios con 1750 pacientes. Los estudios duraron de dos a 26 semanas. Los estudios compararon diferentes fármacos con cannabis. Diez estudios compararon un aerosol para la mucosa oral (boca) con una combinación de tetrahidrocannabinol (THC), el principal constituyente psicoactivo del cannabis, y cannabidiol (CBD), un principio activo antiinflamatorio del cannabis, obtenidos de la planta, versus una medicación falsa (placebo). Dos estudios compararon hierba de cannabis inhalada y THC obtenido de la planta de cannabis con placebo, y un estudio comparó un cannabinoide sintético que simulaba los efectos del THC (nabilona) con placebo. Un estudio comparó nabilona con un analgésico (dihidrocodeína).