Clinical Trials find CBD can help alleviate arthritic pain
As you are likely painfully (pun intended) aware, CBD manufacturers and their sellers are limited in what they can assert about CBD benefits. The FDA actively enforces its policies and vendors beware if they fail to heed their pronouncements. Here, we discuss studies supporting how CBD can help alleviate arthritic pain
So, Catnip Bill will continue to actively present clinical trials and their results. We offer a synopsis of the findings and then refer you to the source article. You can find these studies published by the National Institute of Health (NIH) at pubmed.gov.
CBD oil can help alleviate arthritic pain
Rather, this study uses CBD oil to treat rats with arthritis. It finds CBD oil can help alleviate arthritic pain. Results demonstrated significantly reduced swelling in inflamed joints. Additionally, exploratory behavior in rats was unaffected, suggesting that higher brain functions were not impaired by the gel. As a result, the study concluded that topical CBD application did appear to significantly alleviate arthritic pain without evident mental side effects.
You can read more about the study here.
Transdermal (skin) Application of CBD Pain Creams show promising results
This study, Cannabinoid Delivery Systems for Pain and Inflammation Treatment, refers to the growing body of evidence to suggest that cannabinoids are beneficial for a range of clinical conditions, including pain, inflammation, epilepsy, sleep disorders, the symptoms of multiple sclerosis, anorexia, schizophrenia, and other conditions. As such, it explores the most recent developments, from preclinical to advanced clinical trials, in the cannabinoid delivery field, and focuses particularly on pain and inflammation treatment.
As a result, citing 79 trials and concluding that there was moderate-quality evidence to support the use of cannabinoids for the treatment of chronic pain. It concludes that CBD creams show promising results applied to the skin.
You can read the full article here