Could CBD Treat Opioid Addiction

 

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TUESDAY, May 21, 2019 (HealthDay News) Cannabidiol (CBD) has been receiving a lot of attention lately as a potential treatment for everything from epilepsy to anxiety. Now, researchers report it. CBD as an Addiction Antidote Research on CBD’s potential to treat opioid addiction itself is even more preliminary, though growing.

Yasmin Hurd, Ph.D., director of the Addiction Institute at Mount. TUESDAY, May 21, 2019 Cannabidiol (CBD) has been receiving a lot of attention lately as a potential treatment for everything from epilepsy to anxiety. Now, researchers report it might also help curb the cravings that come with opioid addiction. Like marijuana, CBD comes from the cannabis plant. Unlike pot, it does not produce a high.

Yes, CBD treats opioid addiction by addressing some of the most common symptoms, such as anxiety, cravings, insomnia, etc. The best part is, CBD treats opioid addiction without exposing you to any further risks of dependence, as it doesn’t directly interact with your opioid receptors. TUESDAY, May 21, 2019 (HealthDay News) Cannabidiol (CBD) has been receiving a lot of attention lately as a potential treatment for everything from epilepsy to anxiety.

Now, researchers report it might also help curb the cravings that come with opioid addiction. Like marijuana, CBD comes from the cannabis plant. Unlike pot, it does not produce a high. Scientists hope an ingredient found in cannabis could one day be used to treat people addicted to heroin and in turn help tackle the opioid crisis.

Taking cannabidiol (CBD), a non-psychoactive. (CNN) Cannabidiol, the non-psychoactive ingredient in hemp and marijuana, could treat opioid addiction, a new study says. Given to patients with heroin addiction, cannabidiol, also known as CB. Studies on CBD for opioid addiction indicate that this natural treatment could help by reducing symptoms such as anxiety and depression while having a beneficial effect on the nervous system and the neurotransmitters which influence addictive behavior. CBD for Cocaine Addiction.

CBD for opiate withdrawal can also help by mitigat ing anxiety, depression, pain, and inflammation, which are often cited as catalysts for opiate use and relapses. What the facts say: Early studies as well as anecdotal evidence appear to support that adopting a CBD regimen can be beneficial for many people. Researchers are looking to CBD, a compound found in marijuana, to help reduce cravings for opioids and treat chronic pain A new study this week found that opioid-addicted rats were less likely to.

List of related literature:

However, the accumulating evidence showing that CBD formulations can provide therapeutic benefit in treating debilitating diseases has prompted actions by both the Drug Enforcement Administration and the Food and Drug Administration to facilitate continued preclinical and clinical research.

“Cannabis sativa L. Botany and Biotechnology” by Suman Chandra, Hemant Lata, Mahmoud A. ElSohly
from Cannabis sativa L. Botany and Biotechnology
by Suman Chandra, Hemant Lata, Mahmoud A. ElSohly
Springer International Publishing, 2017

SMBs vary in the depth to which this issue is addressed, from simply recommending referral to addiction or pain specialists (Ohio), to describing the risks, benefits, and management of withdrawal symptoms associated with various weekly reductions in opioid use (California and Washington).

“Pain Management and the Opioid Epidemic: Balancing Societal and Individual Benefits and Risks of Prescription Opioid Use” by National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine, Health and Medicine Division, Board on Health Sciences Policy, Committee on Pain Management and Regulatory Strategies to Address Prescription Opioid Abuse, Jonathan K. Phillips, Morgan A. Ford, Richard J. Bonnie
from Pain Management and the Opioid Epidemic: Balancing Societal and Individual Benefits and Risks of Prescription Opioid Use
by National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine, Health and Medicine Division, et. al.
National Academies Press, 2017

Patients on prolonged opioid therapy develop physical dependence and potentially tolerance, but they usually do not develop addictive behaviors.

“Anesthesia Secrets E-Book” by James Duke, Brian M. Keech
from Anesthesia Secrets E-Book
by James Duke, Brian M. Keech
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2010

If opioids are suspected, opioid rotation might

“Cancer: Principles & Practice of Oncology: Annual Advances in Oncology” by Vincent T. DeVita Jr., Theodore Lawrence, Steven A. Rosenberg
from Cancer: Principles & Practice of Oncology: Annual Advances in Oncology
by Vincent T. DeVita Jr., Theodore Lawrence, Steven A. Rosenberg
Wolters Kluwer Health, 2012

Most patients receiving chronic opioid therapy can become dependent on these medications for pain relief but opioid addiction does not occur.

“Ferri's Clinical Advisor 2021 E-Book: 5 Books in 1” by Fred F. Ferri
from Ferri’s Clinical Advisor 2021 E-Book: 5 Books in 1
by Fred F. Ferri
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2020

CBD itself does not, like THC, attach to receptors associated with addiction, so it is neither addictive nor habit-forming.

“Boundless: Upgrade Your Brain, Optimize Your Body & Defy Aging” by Ben Greenfield
from Boundless: Upgrade Your Brain, Optimize Your Body & Defy Aging
by Ben Greenfield
Victory Belt Publishing, 2020

Certainly, it seems reasonable to speculate that therapies effective for opioid and other substance dependence might also be effective for AAS dependence.

“Principles of Addiction: Comprehensive Addictive Behaviors and Disorders, Volume 1” by Peter M. Miller
from Principles of Addiction: Comprehensive Addictive Behaviors and Disorders, Volume 1
by Peter M. Miller
Elsevier Science, 2013

CBD can be used to prevent addiction (and resulting accidental overdose) to pharmaceutical opioids.

“Ganja Yoga: A Practical Guide to Conscious Relaxation, Soothing Pain Relief and Enlightened Self-Discovery” by Dee Dussault
from Ganja Yoga: A Practical Guide to Conscious Relaxation, Soothing Pain Relief and Enlightened Self-Discovery
by Dee Dussault
Hay House, 2017

When used as adjunct therapy, CBD often successfully reduces the dose of standard medications, including anticonvulsants and opiates.

“A Psychiatrist's View of Marijuana” by Timmen Cermak
from A Psychiatrist’s View of Marijuana
by Timmen Cermak
Cambridge University Press, 2020

Although long-term treatment with opioids can result in opioid tolerance (i.e., more drug being needed to achieve the same effect) and physical dependence, this should not be confused with addiction.

“Porth Pathophysiology: Concepts of Altered Health States” by Ruth A. Hannon, Charlotte Pooler, Carol Mattson Porth
from Porth Pathophysiology: Concepts of Altered Health States
by Ruth A. Hannon, Charlotte Pooler, Carol Mattson Porth
Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, 2009

Oktay Kutluk

Kutluk Oktay, MD, FACOG is one of the world's foremost experts in fertility preservation as well as ovarian stimulation and in vitro fertilization for infertility treatments. He developed and performed the world's first ovarian transplantation procedures as well as pioneered new ovarian stimulation protocols for embryo and oocyte freezing for breast and endometrial cancer patients.

Mail: [email protected]
Telephone: +1 (877) 492-3666

Biography: https://medicine.yale.edu/profile/kutluk_oktay/
Bibliography: oktay_bibliography

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  • BACK & NECK PAIN: The stigma, the results, the costs and what we as Americans should demand. This may be the most important posting you may read currently on the subject, especially about the costs.

    I was never an unlawful drug user and the stigma of Cannabis delayed my getting on board. I also did not want smoke anything. Then the Dr said, you have receptors for this and recommended I try the oils. That stigma stopped the day after I started as it works! The dispensary recommended and I found the CBD oil about 70% and at least 3% THC works and opioids supplement if needed at a less rate. A product called Sweet Relief is a syringe (no needle) that has premarked dose lines. Add to foods or simply take a scoop of peanut butter, open a divot pocket, Push the syringe plunger and it comes out like a honey thickness and smooth the oil inside and consume. The oil just by itself tastes bitter directly and not desired.

    Cuts pain by about 40%. What that equates to is “a percentage of your day will rely only on the cannabis”. You may find the end of the day you need opioids as well, but less. Or just one light opioid with Cannabis gets you through most of the day. The THC helps because it reduces stress. I feel more relaxed and now prefer to be pleasant. Often back pain individuals are physically guarding or compensating around an injury area. It’s frustrating holding this all day long. The Oil masks the feeling and you are not as tense. I also find the THC to charm me up “a bit” around others. Quite frankly, when you are in damn pain, you are definitely less friendly and way less tolerant to BS. Example, you get pissed faster, you are more likely to be a little jerky when you are tired and at the end of a work shift. Any help from the tiny THC is most welcome. Remember, as long as you are reasonable, you are not going to overdose, if you take a bit too much, you just get sleepy. What I am saying is don’t be a panic user. It’s not like normal prescription meds that is more rigid about dosing. One bad thing is Cannabis is slower to get to work. It may take an hour or hours to fully kick in. So if you wake up in pain, if you are in MF pain, I wait till after a shower, then take both the opioid and the Cannabis. If you are not feeling that bad, just do the Cannabis. Do not drive until you have a solid grasp on dosing times and how you react. Understand how food, rest and water are and not something to run dry on. Cycling in Antiinflammatory’s and Lyrica helps too.

    I had a back injury 27 years ago did all the conservative method crap that never lasted eventually had 4 surgeries over time and even in the past three years traveled to Barcelona for premium disc implants not available in the US (because the FDA panders to the big buck mega manufacturers making it so expensive in costs and time in years to get approved). What happens is the very best outstanding implants NOT made by mega-corporations go for the CE approved so they can sell to the whole European Union 28 Countries and that CE approval is often recognized by many other Nations around the globe. So, the US is the VERY last stop on the train since they can finally afford to pay millions and added years to the US for such approval. The problem is the market in the US has too many implants with NO shock absorbing properties like a real disc and many fail to address necessary turning tension so facets don’t hyper turn and ware out faster). Fusion is a joke, it causes the disc above to wear out and years later, another stupid fusion. It’s cruel.

    THE COSTS!!!! The costs are too high. We need Walgreens and CVS to dispense, what I would call “a harmony group” of Cannabis in pill and capsule form that can be sold economically or at least under your Health Insurance. This is VERY important because I can get opioids for $10 for the month. This Oil Sweet Relief is $70 for ten eight hour doses, so that’s $21 a day if you were using it around the clock. Not many can afford that! We need legislation to make this happen and to be vocal about this.

    The faster these costs to the user is addressed, the better these programs will be. The better we serve society and care for the people in real pain. It’s not fair to be just for the rich. Reach out to your Represetative and Congress persons Thumbs Up?

  • At 2:36 this lady said she tripped while carrying 180 lbs of tie-downs….c’mon…who is she fooling. I would be willing to bet it was probably HALF that weight AT BEST!!
    This makes you wonder about her CLAIMS of pain.

  • All pill poppers will say they hated the high from THC because………yup, you guessed it….they don’t get the speed effect! They only like the speed high, that’s all! That’s why they switch to Adderall! Same for meth users, they lie to Docs to make them think they have ADHD/ADD…..why you might ask? Welp its because they are after the Speed High Only!

  • Wow if only our politicians would for once read the facts instead of the old legends about marijuana that aren’t true and maybe we could have a society that isn’t laying people in caskets over an opioid overdose every 10 seconds

  • Hey look! Lets create an opioid crisis! It just started! Look! Cannabis! It just showed up 10k years also! Look! At least you say Cannabis not Marijuana

  • I’m a 31 years never miss a day but for one time could not find heroin no where I was sick for four days, I take 5-7 grams heroin day and doctors give me also 1000mg of Kadian plus 200mg methadone I do not eat solid foods for about 20 years, just liquids so from 14 years old to now and I’m 46 years old, why I’m still alive, I ask myself that all day.

  • Cannabis withdrawl is very real. Longterm cannabis use gives you panic attacks and anxiety attacks. Everytime you quit cannabis you have to go through a few weeks of insomnia stomach issues exc. EVERYTIME YOU START AND STOP

  • It’s all trading one for another. I’ve been a opiod addict for quite a while and I’ve been on suboxone which is just as strong as oxys, been on methadone which was a absolute NIGHTMARE quitting when I had to quit. There is a thing called “rapid detox” that is done by hospitals that actually put you in a coma for like 12 hours while they flush your brain with naloxone and since you’re unconscious, you dont feel anything. You wake up sober and no urges.. why dont they talk about that?

  • This lady thinks CBD affects mu opioid receptors? ��
    Umm… Yeah, no
    Opioids are far more potent and effective than any fucking cannabinoids

  • I smoke a bowl before bed to help with restless legs from MM. works great! Last mg of methadone this month. Thank goodness for legalized weed here in ����

  • CBD and Kratom helps with addiction. I wonder why the FDA cracks down more on these natural medicines than the drug companies abusing the sales of opioids? ��

  • I’ve been completely stalled in my recovery from opioid addiction. I started a suboxone (later switched to generic buprenorphine tablets) treatment program 3.5 years ago and while I have been able to taper down to about 1/3 of what I used to take, I’ve hit a point at which cutting any further really exacerbates my anxiety significantly, as well as nerve pain, muscle soreness and a general sick feeling.

    I decided to order a few different cbd products which should be arriving tomorrow and my plan is to go off of my current medication entirely with the help of cbd to manage those withdrawal symptoms. With any luck, I’ll finally be able to get away from this medication.