Moreover, a patient survey conducted by Project CBD, declared that “…cannabis appears to be an effective pain management tool with few negative side effects.” The study went on to say that a “…significant decrease in opiate usage among elderly patients while taking medical cannabis [was observed during trial].” In short, it has been portrayed clearly numerous times through valid and well-publicized clinical studies that cannabis is a practical option in terms of efficient pain management.
Thanks for taking the time to leave us this feedback. Dry mouth is not an uncommon side effect of CBD oil, but difficulty swallowing and breathing would indicate that you may have an allergy. However, because the symptoms are lingering, we’d suggest seeing your doctor, as an allergic reaction to any substance would not last for longer than a few hours to a few days at most. If there’s anything we can do to help, or if your doctor would want to call us to chat through any questions regarding CBD oil, know that we’re happy to do so.
I know this was a huge post… like I said, I’m an absolute mess. I’m not suicidal, but I swear I don’t know why I’m still fighting to stay in a life that doesn’t seem to want me and I know I have GOT to do something!! If anyone, someone can read this and give me honest, real feedback about a suggestion (keep in mind, I’ve spoken to my doctor. I’ve had years of therapy and I’m STILL this much of a mess) I would really appreciate it. I need to know how to be prepared if I want to try this as my last resort. I have no idea what I’d even buy! I know nothing about CBD or hemp or marijuana or THC (except that THC is the thing that gets you high). I don’t even have anyone in real life I can ask about any of this other than my doctor who pretty much just tried to be very statistical about it. if you actually read this, thank you from my whole heart… thank you.
A study from 2016 worked with 214 people with epilepsy. The study participants added oral doses of 2 to 5mg of CBD per day to their existing anti-epilepsy medications. The study’s researchers monitored the participants for 12 weeks, recording any negative side effects and checking on the frequency of their seizures. Overall, participants had 36.5 percent fewer seizures per month. However, severe adverse effects were recorded in 12 percent of the participants.
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