What are Cannabinoids?
Cannabinoids are compounds extracted from cannabis and hemp plants. They produce a varied effect. There are many different cannabinoids to choose from, including Delta-8, THC and THC as well as CBN, CBG and CBN. Each one has its own properties. They interact with body's Endocannabinoid System and are responsible for various physiological, cognitive, and psychological effects.
Why Cannabinoids is still not legal?
Cannabinoids are the active chemicals similar to chemicals the body makes to induce appetite, memory, movement, and pain.
The U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) considers Cannabinoids a Schedule I drug just like heroin, LSD, and ecstasy. Because of this, cannabinoids lack research exploration and its use for medicinal purposes. In most of the cases, you need to require a special license in order to study cannabinoids.
Science Based Facts Of cannabinoids
CBD is an intense scientific research subject
Cannabinoids bind to CB1 and CB2 receptors; encouraging different heady and bodily sensations.
There are almost 113 cannabinoids found in cannabis plants, which also include: CBD, THC, CBG, and CBN.
The human body naturally produces cannabinoids in endocannabinoid system
Has FDA approved cannabinoids for medical purposes?
The popularity of medical marijuana has been a topic of discussion for years. Parents claimed their children had experienced seizures under a special CBD form of the drug. Epidiolex, made from CBD, has been approved by FDA as a treatment for patients with severe or difficult to treat seizures. A few people reported dramatic reductions in seizures following the use of this drug.
In 2018, Epidiolex, a cannabidiol-based cannabinoid medication, was approved for the treatment of seizures associated with two severe and rare forms of epilepsy: Lennox–Gastaut and Dravet. Later, the FDA also approved two man-made cannabinoid medicines to treat nausea and vomiting broadly known as dronabinol (Marinol, Syndros) and nabilone (Cesamet).