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Nueropathic Pain Marijuana References

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Nueropathic Pain Marijuana References

After each of the five-day trials, participants rated their pain on a scale of zero to 10, with 10 being the worst.The highest dose, 9.4%, provided relief, Ware says. “They reduced their pain down to 5.4,” Ware says. “Those on placebo were at 6.1.”Although that difference may seem modest, ”any reduction in pain is important,” Ware says.

The concentration of 9.4%, Ware says, is lower than that found in marijuana on the street. “On the street, it’s 10% to 15% THC, more or less,” he says.

“We’ve shown again that cannabis is analgesic,” Ware says. “Clearly, it has medical value.”

Side effects were reported, including headache, dry eyes, numbness, cough, and a burning sensation in the area with pain.The cannabis relieves pain, Ware says, by ”changing the way the nerves function.”

Marijuana for Pain Relief: Second Opinion

Marijuana’s pain-relieving potential is worth investigating, McQuay says in his commentary.

He points out the average daily pain relief was lower, ”but not hugely so,” for people taking the highest concentration of marijuana.

The cannabis, he tells WebMD in an email interview, “may help some patients who have limited relief from other remedies, but current cannabis formulations are unlikely to replace existing treatments.”

Among McQuay’s disclosures are serving as an advisory board member for Pfizer’s Data Safety and Monitoring Board, as a consultant for Sanofi and other companies, and receiving royalties for a textbook on pain.

After each of the five-day trials, participants rated their pain on a scale of zero to 10, with 10 being the worst.

The highest dose, 9.4%, provided relief, Ware says. “They reduced their pain down to 5.4,” Ware says. “Those on placebo were at 6.1.”

Although that difference may seem modest, ”any reduction in pain is important,” Ware says.

The concentration of 9.4%, Ware says, is lower than that found in marijuana on the street. “On the street, it’s 10% to 15% THC, more or less,” he says.

“We’ve shown again that cannabis is analgesic,” Ware says. “Clearly, it has medical value.”

Side effects were reported, including headache, dry eyes, numbness, cough, and a burning sensation in the area with pain.The cannabis relieves pain, Ware says, by ”changing the way the nerves function.”
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