Pharmacology published a study in 2016 looking at medical marijuana for migraines, specifically in relation to its effects on serotonin, with very positive results. You’ll notice that neither study looked at CBD in isolation from other cannabinoids (which is an issue with a lot of research on CBD and pain). Truthfully, the research on CBD alone just isn’t sufficient to make any pronouncements about its effects on headache pain.
You’re right in that the majority of articles about CBD Oil point out the benefits as opposed to any negatives. It’s nice to read an article about the side effects of CBD Oil. It’s even nicer to find out that over all, the side effects are minor and the benefits far out weigh a rare report of some discomfort. Apparently the quality of the CBD Oil plays a large role in side effects and that makes sense. It seems you get what you pay for in the CBD Oil market. Several findings from tests going back into the 1980’s and thru the early 2000’s seem to suggest CBD Oil is safe, but you should do your own research of the available products before you buy. Keep the knowledge flowing!
Hello- I’ve been taking a very excellent quality of CBD for several months. My specific pain issues are cleared up a 100%. But I do have a lingering headache all the time. I can barely take 9-10 mg of this CBD or I will end up with a throbbing head. It is hit or miss sometimes. I think I’m noticing if I take it with coffee the headache is worse. This particular CBD oil has clary sage, lavender and Passion flower in it for menopause. It has really helped my cycle as I am perimenopausal. But, why or why do I have a headaches? It’s not crappy CBD, I can promise you that. But, should I try another one? I love the ESO for my cycle. I’m so distraught. I have coccydynia and CBD has changed my life. NO MORE pain with sitting and working out. At the same time I don’t want to live a life of headaches either. Any suggestions?
After months of visiting doctors and sitting through tests like a human lab rat, it was determined that there was a slight anomaly in the anatomy of my temporal lobe—the part of the brain that controls hearing, speech, and auditory comprehension—which explains why every time I have a seizure, I suddenly don’t understand the English language. Epilepsy can’t be cured, so the only course of action available for me was to take a medication every day for the rest of my life. My neurologist prescribed a few different anti-convulsant medications, but they all made me feel tired, depressed, slow, and unlike myself—until finally, I found one that was slightly better than the rest.
A major theme when reviewing the research on the best CBD for pain is the need for more large-scale clinical trials on CBD in isolation from other cannabinoids like THC. That’s not to say that THC is bad. It’s developed a stigma because it makes you high, which makes people think of hippies and the sixties and maybe your perennially stoned neighbor who clearly doesn’t have his stuff together. But THC also comes with a pretty respectable list of benefits. These range from antiemetic (anti-nausea) and anti-inflammatory effects to appetite stimulation.