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Medical marijuana isn’t devil weed or the cure for everything. Find out what it really is, and what it can really do. Dr.Alan Shackelford shows us. FB: Amarimed of Colorado / Twitter: 🤍DrAShackelford Dr. Alan Shackelford is a graduate of the University of Heidelberg School of Medicine in Germany and completed postgraduate medical training at major teaching hospitals of the Harvard Medical School, including a residency in internal medicine and Fellowships in nutritional and behavioral medicine as well as a Harvard Medical School research Fellowship. Since 2009, Dr. Shackelford has consulted with patients for whom the medical use of cannabis has been of great benefit in the treatment of serious medical problems, many of which were unresponsive to traditional prescription medications. He has also advised legislators in a number of states and several other countries on the medical uses of cannabis and has testified before state senate and house committees in Colorado, Connecticut and Pennsylvania during their deliberations on medical cannabis legislation. Dr. Shackelford is vitally interested in the scientific investigation of cannabis and its potential medical uses in both humans and in animals and in developing pharmaceutical appropriate products based on those studies. Dr. Alan Shackelford is a graduate of the University of Heidelberg School of Medicine in Germany and completed postgraduate medical training at major teaching hospitals of the Harvard Medical School, including a residency in internal medicine and Fellowships in nutritional and behavioral medicine as well as a Harvard Medical School research Fellowship. Since 2009, Dr. Shackelford has consulted with patients for whom the medical use of cannabis has been of great benefit in the treatment of serious medical problems, many of which were unresponsive to traditional prescription medications. He has also advised legislators in a number of states and several other countries on the medical uses of cannabis and has testified before state senate and house committees in Colorado, Connecticut and Pennsylvania during their deliberations on medical cannabis legislation. Dr. Shackelford is vitally interested in the scientific investigation of cannabis and its potential medical uses in both humans and in animals and in developing pharmaceutically appropriate products based on those studies. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at 🤍
Physician David Casarett was tired of hearing hype and half-truths around medical marijuana, so he put on his skeptic's hat and investigated on his own. He comes back with a fascinating report on what we know and what we don't and what mainstream medicine could learn from the modern medical marijuana dispensary. The TED Talks channel features the best talks and performances from the TED Conference, where the world's leading thinkers and doers give the talk of their lives in 18 minutes (or less). Look for talks on Technology, Entertainment and Design plus science, business, global issues, the arts and more. Follow TED on Twitter: 🤍 Like TED on Facebook: 🤍 Subscribe to our channel: 🤍
Since cannabis was legalized in Canada for both recreational and medicinal purposes, you might be wondering if cannabis could help the person you’re caring for. In addition to recreational use, cannabis, also known as marijuana, is being used by many Canadians to help to improve symptoms of their medical conditions. More people, including those over 65 years of age are using cannabis every day, and many are finding that cannabis gives them relief from common problems like pain or trouble sleeping, but it’s not for everyone. In this video, we’ll review what cannabis is, how it can help, what the risks are and what steps to take if you think it’ll help someone you’re caring for. Cannabis is also known as Marijuana.
Please consider supporting more content like this by becoming an AARP member: 🤍 There are now 33 states with medical marijuana programs and 11 states plus DC have legalized recreational use. Learn what doctors and researchers have to say about the effects of medicinal cannabis, including what it can and can't be used treat. - - - - - - Connect with AARP Online: Visit us: 🤍 Like us on Facebook: 🤍 Follow us on Twitter: 🤍 AARP is a nonprofit, nonpartisan organization dedicated to helping people ages 50 and older to improve their quality of life as they age. With over 38 million members and growing, we lead positive social change through our extensive product offerings and services.
Patients want to know more about medical marijuana, but many are finding that medical providers do not have the answers. NBC News’ Isa Gutierrez reports on the information gap. » Subscribe to NBC News: 🤍 » Watch more NBC video: 🤍 NBC News Digital is a collection of innovative and powerful news brands that deliver compelling, diverse and engaging news stories. NBC News Digital features NBCNews.com, MSNBC.com, TODAY.com, Nightly News, Meet the Press, Dateline, and the existing apps and digital extensions of these respective properties. We deliver the best in breaking news, live video coverage, original journalism and segments from your favorite NBC News Shows. Connect with NBC News Online! NBC News App: 🤍 Breaking News Alerts: 🤍 Visit NBCNews.Com: 🤍 Find NBC News on Facebook: 🤍 Follow NBC News on Twitter: 🤍 Follow NBC News on Instagram: 🤍 #MedicalMarijuana #Marijuana #Health
We first met Carter and his parents a year ago. Baby Carter suffers from Lamellar Ichthyosis, a rare skin disorder with no care that causes dark scales because of dead skin cells that don’t flake off. Despite corrective surgery, Carter’s skin is so tight that he can’t shut his eyes and spends most of his time indoors. His parents used to apply oatmeal baths and coconut oil several times a day just to provide a little bit of relief for their son. But now they’re hopeful that a cream made from cannabis oil will continue to show amazing improvements to his skin. Darcy Spears reporting.
Medical marijuana is a legal treatment for adult ailments in 36 states, but it’s not approved for children. Some doctors believe it’s effective while others question the amount of research that’s been done, leaving some parents of kids with severe conditions in a difficult spot. NBC’s Catie Beck reports in this week’s Sunday Spotlight. » Subscribe to TODAY: 🤍 » Watch the latest from TODAY: 🤍 About: TODAY brings you the latest headlines and expert tips on money, health and parenting. We wake up every morning to give you and your family all you need to start your day. If it matters to you, it matters to us. We are in the people business. Subscribe to our channel for exclusive TODAY archival footage & our original web series. Connect with TODAY Online! Visit TODAY's Website: 🤍 Find TODAY on Facebook: 🤍 Follow TODAY on Twitter: 🤍 Follow TODAY on Instagram: 🤍
Hugh Hempel is a technology industry veteran turned health care entrepreneur. In this moving talk he discusses how medicinal cannabis has enriched the lives of his ailing 11 year-old daughters. This talk will challenge your views of medical marijuana. Hugh Hempel is a technology industry veteran turned healthcare entrepreneur. During his 30-year career in high technology, Hugh has held numerous senior management positions in many innovative and pioneering technology companies. As chief operating officer and co-founder of Hopelink, Hugh launched one of the first Healthcare Internet start-ups that matched cancer patients with online clinical trials. Prior to founding Hopelink, Hugh held a variety of positions at Netscape, the first successful consumer Web browser software company. As Director of Online Marketing and Director of Enterprise Sales and Marketing, Hugh worked with the team that helped make the Web a reality for millions of people worldwide. Prior to joining Netscape, Hugh worked as Manager of Engineering and Science markets for Apple Computer. While at Apple, he helped define the Apple Newton Messagepad, Apple’s first handheld computer that was a revolution in personal computing. Hugh also held the position of Director at Computervision, an early pioneer in Computer Aided Design and Manufacturing (CAD/CAM) software used by companies around the world to develop automotive and aerospace products. Hugh’s first job in the technology industry was as a National Accounts Representative for IBM after graduating with a B.S. in Engineering Management from the University of Vermont. In 2006, Hugh’s 10 year old identical twin daughters were diagnosed with a rare and fatal neurodegenerative disease called Niemann Pick Type C, often referred to as “Childhood Alzheimer’s.” Since that time, Hugh and his wife Chris have immersed themselves in science and medicine and discovered through their own research that a simple sugar compound called cyclodextrin could save their twins’ lives. As parents, they successfully filed applications with U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) and received permission to try this never before used treatment on their daughters. The Hempel’s journey to develop cyclodextrin has made international headlines and was recently featured in The Wall Street Journal in a 10 chapter story entitled, “A Desperate Fight to Save Kids and Change Science,” as well as in a documentary called “Here. Us. Now.” More information can be found at 🤍 and 🤍 In 2009, Hugh and his wife Chris became interested in Cannabidiol (CBD), one of at least 80 active cannabinoids identified in marijuana and hemp, as his twins suffer from intractable seizures as a result of their disease and experience up to a 100 seizures a week. Through extensive research, they learned that cannabinoid receptors are involved in a vast array of functions in the body, including helping to control brain and nerve activity (including memory and pain), energy metabolism, heart function, and the immune system. After realizing pharmaceutical grade cannabis products were unavailable for their daughters and other patients in Nevada, the Hempel’s decided to create a Nevada based “cannabusiness” focused on legally developing and distributing high-quality flowers, extracts and concentrates at competitive prices. Hugh sits on the Board of Directors for The Global Genes Project, a leading rare and genetic disease non-profit advocacy organization based in California. He is a frequent speaker on a variety of healthcare topics including small clinical trial design, new drug discovery, and patient reported outcome systems for more efficient clinical research. Hugh aims to create a large scale cannabis clinical research clearing house in an effort to better elucidate the potential benefits of this cannabis plant. Until such time as there are readily available quality cannabis medicinal products on the market, this goal is nearly impossible. The creation of a pharmaceutical quality cannabis supply network is the first step towards this larger goal of building knowledge about using cannabis to improve health. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at 🤍
This year's free Koadlow Lecture, 'Medicinal cannabis in Australia: Weeding out the facts' features Dr Richard di Natale, outgoing Senator and former leader of the Australian Greens, and Prof Iain McGregor, Lambert Initiative for Cannabinoid Therapeutics, University of Sydney. They discuss the use of medicinal cannabis in Australia – what it is, available forms, access issues in Australia and the current evidence for use. Check out our previous Koadlow Lectures here: 🤍
Americans may be able to legally smoke marijuana for their health in nearly half the country, but that doesn't mean they're safe from the long arm of the federal law. MarketWatch's Jim Jelter discusses five things medical marijuana won't tell you. (Photo: Getty Images) Click here to subscribe to our channel: 🤍 Visit us on Facebook: 🤍 Follow us on Twitter: 🤍 Visit the Wall Street Journal: 🤍wsj.com Don’t miss a WSJ video, subscribe here: 🤍 More from the Wall Street Journal: Visit WSJ.com: 🤍 Visit the WSJ Video Center: 🤍 On Facebook: 🤍 On Twitter: 🤍 On Snapchat: 🤍
According to the Australian Journal of General Practice, published by the Royal Australian College of General Practitioners, more than 130,000 medicinal cannabis approvals have been issued in Australia to date, mostly by general practitioners, with approximately 65% of these to treat chronic non-cancer pain. Despite robust supportive data from animal models, current clinical trial evidence for THC and CBD efficacy in chronic pain is incomplete. In their prescribing decisions, doctors must balance patient demand and curiosity with caution regarding potential risks and limited efficacy (Source: 🤍 Australian Health Journal met with 3 speakers at the recent 🤍arcsaustralia ARCS22 Conference providing an update on medicinal cannabis. The discussion with the speakers now centres on affordability and access. - Dr Teresa Nicoletti is a Partner and the National Head of Health and Life Science at Mills Oakley lawyers. She is a pre-eminent health and life sciences practitioner who has more than 25 years’ experience in the therapeutic goods industry in Australia. She is also widely regarded as Australia’s leading lawyer in the regulation of medicinal cannabis and hemp. Teresa’s particular expertise is in the regulatory space and in commercial contracts. She particularly specialises in advising companies on statutory and regulatory interpretation, supply chain management, risk management, and corporate structure and governance. She is also an experienced negotiator and regularly liaises with federal and state/territory regulatory authorities and government administrators, including the Therapeutic Goods Administration, Office of Drug Control and federal and state/territory health departments. In addition to her role at Mills Oakley, Teresa is a part-time senior member of the Administrative Appeals Tribunal, a position which she has held since August 2006. This has equipped her with extensive knowledge of administrative law and a unique understanding of administrative decision making. Source: 🤍 - Professor Iain McGregor is Professor of Psychopharmacology and Academic Director of the Lambert Initiative for Cannabinoid Therapeutics in the Brain and Mind Centre at the University of Sydney, Australia. Iain's research is focused on the discovery and development of new medications for the treatment of disease and involves the full pipeline from chemistry, to cellular and animal models, to clinical trials. The discoveries of his team around the use of oxytocin-like molecules to treat addiction and social withdrawal led to the successful spinoff company Kinoxis Therapeutics. Iain has more than 300 peer-reviewed publications and multiple patents. The Lambert Initiative for Cannabinoid Therapeutics which was formed in 2015 with a gift of unprecedented generosity from the Lambert family to the University of Sydney. The Lambert Initiative, under Iain’s leadership, conducts world-leading research into the therapeutic benefits of cannabinoids in epilepsy, pain, cancer, addictions and mental health conditions. It has also developed a large library of proprietary small molecules. Recently Iain and his team have diversified into psychedelic research and are currently developing plans for a research program around psychedelic drug discovery including a recently-funded clinical trial of psilocybin in the treatment of eating disorders. Source: 🤍 - Robert Stringer is a pharmacist with more than 25 years of experience in the Australian and New Zealand pharmaceutical industry. Robert’s career experience extends to establishing a consultancy business and holding leadership and management roles in Regulatory Affairs, Clinical Research, Product Sourcing and Development and Strategic Planning. Robert is an active supporter of the industry. His long engagement with professional associations includes the provision of various presentations and training programs at ARCS and the Regulatory Affairs Professionals Association (RAPS). Robert is a Senior Director and Head of Regulatory Affairs, PharmaLex Source: 🤍
This video provides an introduction to cannabis and the medical research that has been conducted about this drug. Subscribe to the McMaster Demystifying Medicine YouTube channel: 🤍 This video is provided for general and educational information only. Please consult your health care provider for Information about your health. This video was made by McMaster students Yosi Lapido, Narmin Mortagy, Faiz Mumtaz and Elaine Nguyen in collaboration with the McMaster Demystifying Medicine Program Copyright McMaster University 2019. Video Editing Software: Wondershare Filmora 9, Camtasia 2018, and Bitable. Music: “Jupiter the Blue” by Gillicuddy. “Buddy,” aka, “Jazz Piano” from iMovie. Voice-over recorded with Audacity, and a Yeti USB microphone. References: Atakan, Z. (2012). Cannabis, a complex plant: different compounds and different effects on individuals. Therapeutic advances in psychopharmacology, 2(6), 241-254. Belendiuk, K. A., Baldini, L. L., & Bonn-Miller, M. O. (2015). Narrative review of the safety and efficacy of marijuana for the treatment of commonly state-approved medical and psychiatric disorders. Addiction science & clinical practice, 10(1), 10. De Gregorio, D., McLaughlin, R. J., Posa, L., Ochoa-Sanchez, R., Enns, J., Lopez-Canul, M., ... & Gobbi, G. (2019). Cannabidiol modulates serotonergic transmission and reverses both allodynia and anxiety-like behavior in a model of neuropathic pain. Pain, 160(1), 136. Hayatbakhsh, M. R., Flenady, V. J., Gibbons, K. S., Kingsbury, A. M., Hurrion, E., Mamun, A. A., & Najman, J. M. (2012). Birth outcomes associated with cannabis use before and during pregnancy. Pediatric research, 71(2), 215. Hall, W. (2015). What has research over the past two decades revealed about the adverse health effects of recreational cannabis use?. Addiction, 110(1), 19-35. Lynskey, M., & Hall, W. (2000). The effects of adolescent cannabis use on educational attainment: a review. Addiction, 95(11), 1621-1630. Mechoulam, R., & Parker, L. A. (2013). The endocannabinoid system and the brain. Annual review of psychology, 64, 21-47. Pacher, P., Bátkai, S., & Kunos, G. (2006). The endocannabinoid system as an emerging target of pharmacotherapy. Pharmacological reviews, 58(3), 389-462. Pollio, A. (2016). The name of Cannabis: a short guide for nonbotanists. Cannabis and cannabinoid research, 1(1), 234-238. Solowij, N., Stephens, R. S., Roffman, R. A., Babor, T., Kadden, R., Miller, M., ... & Vendetti, J. (2002). Cognitive functioning of long-term heavy cannabis users seeking treatment. Jama, 287(9), 1123-1131. Stith, S. S., Vigil, J. M., Brockelman, F., Keeling, K., & Hall, B. (2018). Patient-reported symptom relief following medical cannabis consumption. Frontiers in pharmacology, 9. Walsh, Z., Gonzalez, R., Crosby, K., Thiessen, M. S., Carroll, C., & Bonn-Miller, M. O. (2017). Medical cannabis and mental health: A guided systematic review. Clinical psychology review, 51, 15-29. Whiting, P. F., Wolff, R. F., Deshpande, S., Di Nisio, M., Duffy, S., Hernandez, A. V., ... & Schmidlkofer, S. (2015). Cannabinoids for medical use: a systematic review and meta-analysis. Jama, 313(24), 2456-2473. 🤍
Watch more Marijuana Facts & Medical Marijuana videos: 🤍 What is marijuana? Marijuana is a plant that people use for various things, including medicinal uses, but also recreational uses, personal uses, social uses, religious uses, even industrial uses, and nutritional uses. All of these things are things that marijuana can be used for. The medicinal marijuana is specifically marijuana that has been targeted or we could say earmarked for use in medical systems. So that could be, for example, in the United States we have 17 or so states that have laws that allow patients and doctors to use marijuana as part of their medical treatment systems. So we call that type of marijuana medicinal marijuana. Now what makes that type of marijuana different from regular marijuana or non-medicinal marijuana? Well, at the 2000 feet level it's the same. But when you hone into it, you see that it's medicinal marijuana may be more oriented towards different types of patients, different types of conditions. It may be more care could have been placed into the way it's produced, into the way it's tested, into the way it's packaged and delivered to, you know, in a health or medicinal framework. So, medicinal marijuana has more of an extra, goes the extra mile. Now, marijuana has been around for a very long time. And a variety of strains have been developed through the 20th century, essentially the latter part of the 20th century. As people have done genetic breeding and cross breeding. And this allows a huge variety of different types of strains of marijuana. And those strains can potentially be useful for different types of conditions, when more research hopefully will help us elucidate that or study that. So at the bottom line though, the part of marijuana that we're talking about is the flowers. The resinous exudates of the flowers of the female plant. That resin contains compounds that have health efficacious properties. So that's what people are trying to extract, isolate, or deliver to themselves into their bodies when they're using medicinal marijuana.
Christine Roussel, PharmD, BCOP, Doylestown Health Associate Director of Pharmacy, reviews several important facts about medical marijuana, pros/cons, and how a patient may become certified to use. Learn more about Doylestown Health at: 🤍
Read the Transcript: 🤍 Sixteen states have passed laws that allow patients to use medical marijuana to treat side effects of various illnesses, but now some are moving to either limit or repeal those laws. Anna Rau of Montana PBS reports.
What about medical marijuana for Parkinson’s? Rachel Dolhun, MD, movement disorder specialist and senior vice president of medical communications at The Michael J. Fox Foundation, answers this question and shares the latest research. For more, download MJFF’s free guide on medical marijuana and Parkinson’s at 🤍 The "Ask the MD" series is intended as an educational resource for people with Parkinson's and their loved ones. Please consult with your personal healthcare provider to address individual medical questions. The Michael J. Fox Foundation for Parkinson's Research is dedicated to finding a cure for Parkinson's disease through an aggressively funded research agenda and to ensuring the development of improved therapies for those living with Parkinson's today. 🤍 We gratefully acknowledge the Steering Committee members of our Patient Disease Education Consortium in conjunction with The Albert B. Glickman Parkinson’s Disease Education Program, whose sponsorship allows us to create and distribute materials, while preserving our track record of efficiency in stewarding donor-raised contributions for maximum impact on Parkinson’s drug development. Sponsorship support does not influence MJFF’s content perspective or panelist selection. Note: Tap cc in the lower right corner of the player to enable auto-generated captions for the video.
Understanding marijuana’s medical value starts with getting a clear picture of what it is and what it does. Here's a look at how it works in the body. Learn more about medical marijuana: 🤍 SUBSCRIBE: 🤍 More Yahoo Lifestyle: Watch more: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍
Carlo DeAngelis, PharmD, Sunnybrook Health Sciences Center, Toronto, Canada, takes us through the use of medicinal cannabis in Canada, including the legislation, logistics and perceptions of this treatment option for pain and other side effects in patients with cancer. He highlights the need for more research on this agent. This interview took place at the International Society of Oncology Pharmacy Practitioners (ISOPP) Symposium 2019, hosted by the British Oncology Pharmacy Association (BOPA), held in London, UK.
Does medical marijuana help Parkinson’s symptoms? Rachel Dolhun, MD, movement disorder specialist and vice president of medical communications at The Michael J. Fox Foundation, answers this and other common questions about medical marijuana and Parkinson’s disease. The "Ask the MD" series is intended as an educational resource for people with Parkinson's and their loved ones. Please consult with your personal healthcare provider to address individual medical questions. The Michael J. Fox Foundation for Parkinson's Research is dedicated to finding a cure for Parkinson's disease through an aggressively funded research agenda and to ensuring the development of improved therapies for those living with Parkinson's today. 🤍 We gratefully acknowledge the Steering Committee members of our Patient Disease Education Consortium in conjunction with The Albert B. Glickman Parkinson’s Disease Education Program and Charles B. Moss Jr. and family, whose sponsorship allows us to create and distribute materials, while preserving our track record of efficiency in stewarding donor-raised contributions for maximum impact on Parkinson’s drug development. Sponsorship support does not influence MJFF’s content perspective or panelist selection. Note: Tap cc in the lower right corner of the player to enable auto-generated captions for the video.
PTSD is not on the list of approved illnesses that are able to obtain a medical marijuana prescription under state law. A panel of eight medical professionals was set up to determine whether the drug can effectively treat PTSD. Don’t forget to SUBSCRIBE for daily videos: 🤍 More info & videos below For full episodes, check out 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 - NJTV News with Mary Alice Williams is a week-nightly news program on NJTV covering local New Jersey news as well as a multi-platform, local information source for New Jersey. Be sure to share with us your story ideas, feedback and tips about news in your neighborhood here: 🤍 NJTV News with Mary Alice Williams airs every weeknight at 6, 7:30 and 11 p.m. ET on NJTV.
The Australian medicinal cannabis industry is on the cusp of major expansion, with consumer demand rising and regulation easing on the farm and in the pharmacy. Subscribe: 🤍 Read more here: 🤍 However patients are still struggling to access medicinal cannabis products. ABC News provides around the clock coverage of news events as they break in Australia and abroad, including the latest coronavirus pandemic updates. It's news when you want it, from Australia's most trusted news organisation. For more from ABC News, click here: 🤍 Watch more ABC News content ad-free on iview: 🤍 Go deeper on our ABC News In-depth channel: 🤍 Like ABC News on Facebook: 🤍 Follow ABC News on Instagram: 🤍 Follow ABC News on Twitter: 🤍 Note: In most cases, our captions are auto-generated. #ABCNews #ABCNewsAustralia
Dr. Michelle Weiner is a South Florida pain doctor who prefers to prescribe her patients medical marijuana instead of opioids. One of her patients, Paul Messer, says medical marijuana has helped reduce his tremors caused by Parkinson’s disease. Video by Emily Michot and Marta Oliver Craviotto / Miami Herald Read more: 🤍 More from the Miami Herald: Subscribe: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Website: 🤍
This guy is really bad at procuring medical marijuana. About Key & Peele: Key & Peele showcases the fearless wit of stars Keegan-Michael Key and Jordan Peele as the duo takes on everything from "Gremlins 2" to systemic racism. With an array of sketches as wide-reaching as they are cringingly accurate, the pair has created a bevy of classic characters, including Wendell, the players of the East/West Bowl and President Obama's Anger Translator. Subscribe to Comedy Central: 🤍 Watch more Comedy Central: 🤍 Follow Key & Peele: Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Watch full episodes of Key & Peele: 🤍 Follow Comedy Central: Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 #KeyandPeele
Viki Vaurora talks about using Marijuana as the ultimate disease defeating drug. Selected as "The Next Big Thing" by TEDxBangalore to share ideas on the grand stage. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at 🤍
The 19th annual Parkinson’s Disease Patient and Carepartner Symposium focused on living well beyond traditional medicines. In this video, Donald Levy, MD, Director of the Osher Center for Integrative Medicine at Brigham and Women’s Hospital, discusses the difference between medical and recreational marijuana use, and ongoing studies regarding the efficacy of medical marijuana for the treatment of Parkinson’s disease. Learn more about patient education and support at BIDMC: 🤍
On Monday people were among the first patients in Minnesota to legally buy flower cannabis. Subscribe to FOX 9 Minneapolis-St. Paul 🤍 Watch FOX 9 Live: 🤍 FOX 9 is your source for breaking news, live events, investigations, politics, entertainment, business news and local stories from Minneapolis-St. Paul, the greater Twin Cities metro, Greater Minnesota, western Wisconsin and across the nation. FOX 9 is the Official Home of the Minnesota Vikings and proud partner of University of Minnesota Golden Gophers Athletics. Download the FOX 9 News app: 🤍 Download the Weather app Google Play: 🤍 App Store: 🤍 Follow FOX 9 on Facebook: 🤍 Follow FOX 9 on Twitter: 🤍 Follow FOX 9 on Instagram: 🤍 Subscribe to the FOX 9 newsletter: 🤍
This is an informational overview video on the use of medical Cannabis/Marijuanas. Cannabis can be used to reduce symptoms and diseases. In this video I will explain to you what the differences between regular cannabis and medical cannabis are. In addition I will cover the medical evidence for the possible benefits of medical cannabis, but also the risks and side effects. I will also discuss the safety of medical marijuanas, the safety during pregnancy and lactation, and the mechanism of action. This video is meant mostly for patients or layman. For medical professionals or medical students I made an in depth video. You can find it here: 🤍 Thanks for watching, and make sure to subscribe for future videos on medication and medical subjects! - Disclaimer: this video is meant purely informational! This is not medical advice! If you are looking for medical advice always contact your own doctor. - Follow me on instagram: 🤍HOWTOMEDICATE Follow me on twitter: 🤍HOWTOMEDICATE Books I used In Medical School: Lehninger Principles of Biochemistry, 🤍 Guyton and Hall Textbook of Medical Physiology, 🤍 Human Anatomy & Physiology, 🤍 Oxford Handbook of Clinical Specialties, 🤍 Oxford Handbook of Emergency Medicine, 🤍 Oxford Handbook of Clinical Medicine, 🤍 Janeway's Immunobiology, 🤍 Atlas of Human Anatomy, 🤍 Netter's Anatomy Flash Cards, 🤍 The House of God, S. Shem, 🤍 Gear I use: Camera: Canon EOS M50: 🤍 Microphone: Boya Lavalier Microphone: 🤍 Microphone: Rode VideoMicPro: 🤍 Computer: Apple Macbook Pro: 🤍
See the effects of cannabis first hand, unedited, on Parkinson's tremor dyskinesia, and voice. This clip is from the feature documentary "Ride with Larry" and shows retired police captain Larry trying medical marijuana for the first time. The full film is now available to stream and to own on Amazon: 🤍 🤍 For more information go to 🤍ridewithlarrymovie.com
The Hirshberg Foundation is excited to have Dr. Jeffrey Chen as a speaker at the 15th Annual Symposium on Pancreatic Cancer on March 2nd, 2019. Dr. Chen is the Executive Director of the UCLA Cannabis Research Initiative, one of the first academic programs in the world dedicated to the study of cannabis. We are excited to have him joining us to discuss Medicinal Cannabis and Cancer with the pancreatic cancer community. California is currently the largest population in the world with legal adult use of cannabis, yet years of research restrictions have contributed to a lack of scientific knowledge about cannabis, particularly in regards to the therapeutic potential. The UCLA Cannabis Research Initiative (UCLA-CRI) is dedicated to the interdisciplinary study of the wide-ranging health, legal, economic, and social impacts of cannabis. Dr. Chen is passionate about accelerating research into cannabis and its compounds as potentially cost-effective and safe treatments for cancer patients.
A seven year-old girl with a rare form of cancer in Oregon uses medical marijuana as part of her treatment.
Some experts say Texas is catching up to more progressive states now that patients battling PTSD or cancer can be prescribed medical cannabis.