Medicals

Buy Medical Marijuana USA,Medical marijuana has its ‘roots’ in ancient history. The first recorded practice dates back almost 5000 years to a Chinese botanist who used it to treat a wide variety of different conditions. Fast forward to the present day and the medicinal benefits of marijuana have been universally proven, thanks in part to legal medical growers who cultivate their own medicine.

All medical cannabis seeds have some form of therapeutic quality, catering for all types of condition. The two main genetic varieties are Indica and Sativa, offering different beneficial ailments depending on the condition you are looking to treat. Sativa dominant medical strains, for example, are known for their uplifting capabilities and are common for the treatment of depression and chronic fatigue. They are a great choice for daytime smoking for this very reason.

Indica dominant medical strains are the exact opposite, offering much a more narcotic, body stone, with powerful pain relieving qualities. This is thanks to the higher levels of CBD (Cannabidiol) which aids in body relaxation and pain management and is most commonly used in the treatment of insomnia. If you’ve heard the term ‘couch lock’ used in a stone description it’s in reference to that relaxed feeling of not being able to move from the couch, something we’re sure most tokers have experienced and which is synonymous with Indica strains. Hybrid strains are a mix of both varieties and generally offer the best of both worlds to many patients.

USES OF MEDICAL MARIJUANA

  • Lowering blood pressure. …
  • Reducing inflammation. …
  • Preventing relapse in drug and alcohol addiction. …
  • Treating anxiety disorders. …
  • Treating gastrointestinal (GI) disorders. …
  • Preventing seizures. …
  • Fighting cancer

Buy Medical Marijuana USA With so many medical strains available both beginners and more experienced users will find the filters on the left-hand side helpful to refine your search. The search results can be honed to find the perfect seeds for your requirement. If you can’t find the strain you are looking for please drop us a line via the contact form.

 

Least controversial is the extract from the hemp plant known as CBD (which stands for cannabidiol) because this component of marijuana has little, if any, intoxicating properties. Marijuana itself has more than 100 active components. THC (which stands for tetrahydrocannabinol) is the chemical that causes the “high” that goes along with marijuana consumption. CBD-dominant strains have little or no THC, so patients report very little if any alteration in consciousness.

Patients do, however, report many benefits of CBD, from relieving insomnia, anxiety, spasticity, and pain to treating potentially life-threatening conditions such as epilepsy. One particular form of childhood epilepsy called Dravet syndrome is almost impossible to control but responds dramatically to a CBD-dominant strain of marijuana called Charlotte’s Web. The videos of this are dramatic.

Uses of medical marijuana

The most common use for medical marijuana in the United States is for pain control. While marijuana isn’t strong enough for severe pain (for example, post-surgical pain or a broken bone), it is quite effective for the chronic pain that plagues millions of Americans, especially as they age. Part of its allure is that it is clearly safer than opiates (it is impossible to overdose on and far less addictive) and it can take the place of NSAIDs such as Advil or Aleve, if people can’t take them due to problems with their kidneys or ulcers or GERD.

In particular, marijuana appears to ease the pain of multiple sclerosis, and nerve pain in general. This is an area where few other options exist, and those that do, such as Neurontin, Lyrica, or opiates are highly sedating. Patients claim that marijuana allows them to resume their previous activities without feeling completely out of it and disengaged.

Along these lines, marijuana is said to be a fantastic muscle relaxant, and people swear by its ability to lessen tremors in Parkinson’s disease. I have also heard of its use quite successfully for fibromyalgia, endometriosis, interstitial cystitis, and most other conditions where the final common pathway is chronic pain.

Marijuana is also used to manage nausea and weight loss and can be used to treat glaucoma. A highly promising area of research is its use for PTSD in veterans who are returning from combat zones. Many veterans and their therapists report drastic improvement and clamor for more studies, and for a loosening of governmental restrictions on its study. Medical marijuana is also reported to help patients suffering from pain and wasting syndrome associated with HIV, as well as irritable bowel syndrome and Crohn’s disease.

This is not intended to be an inclusive list, but rather to give a brief survey of the types of conditions for which medical marijuana can provide relief. As with all remedies, claims of effectiveness should be critically evaluated and treated with caution.

Talking with your doctor

Many patients find themselves in the situation of wanting to learn more about medical marijuana, but feel embarrassed to bring this up with their doctor. This is in part because the medical community has been, as a whole, overly dismissive of this issue. Doctors are now playing catch-up and trying to keep ahead of their patients’ knowledge on this issue. Other patients are already using medical marijuana, but don’t know how to tell their doctors about this for fear of being chided or criticized.

My advice for patients is to be entirely open and honest with your physicians and to have high expectations of them. Tell them that you consider this to be part of your care and that you expect them to be educated about it, and to be able to at least point you in the direction of the information you need.

My advice for doctors is that whether you are pro, neutral, or against medical marijuana, patients are embracing it, and although we don’t have rigorous studies and “gold standard” proof of the benefits and risks of medical marijuana, we need to learn about it, be open-minded, and above all, be non-judgmental. Otherwise, our patients will seek out other, less reliable sources of information; they will continue to use it, they just won’t tell us, and there will be that much less trust and strength in our doctor-patient relationship. I often hear complaints from other doctors that there isn’t adequate evidence to recommend medical marijuana, but there is even less scientific evidence for sticking our heads in the sand.