cbd hemp oil for endometriosis

Pain Free PMT 10%- Full Spectrum CBD- Hemp oil-Peppermint- PMT/ Endometriosis

Soul Nutrients Hemp Oil only contains extract from the hemp plant and nothing else, hemp extract from the stem, flower and leaves are extracted using the most advanced Co2 extraction method, the extract is then blended with organic hemp seed oil resulting in pure, natural oil. The natural compounds of hemp oil contain naturally occurring omega 3, 6 & 9 fatty acids and nutrient that help support a sustainable and healthy lifestyle and can also help to reduce anxiety, stress, pain relief and beautiful sleep.

How to Use:

Drop recommended dosage under the tongue.

Benefits:

Helps reduce anxiety and stress, providing a calm effect to balance your mood, body and mind. It also promotes anti-inflammatory properties known to help PMT, and Endometriosis Pain.

Three out of four Australian women with endometriosis are illicitly using cannabis to ease the pain

Almost three-quarters of Australian women with endometriosis surveyed in a new study are illicitly using cannabis to ease painful symptoms despite potentially being able to access legal medicinal cannabis through a doctor.

Researchers at Western Sydney University surveyed women with endometriosis in New Zealand and Australia, where 72 per cent of respondents reported self-administering cannabis illicitly.

The women self-reported positive outcomes in using cannabis to manage the often painful condition, in which tissue similar to that which lines the uterus grows beyond it causing inflammation and scarring.

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It is estimated that one in nine Australian women has endometriosis.

Just 23 per cent of the 186 Australian respondents accessed cannabis through a doctor’s prescription, the study, published in the Cannabis and Cannabinoid Research journal, found.

Endometriosis patients using medicinal cannabis appear reluctant to seek it through doctors. File image. Credit: AAP

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Medicinal cannabis was approved for use in Australia in 2016.

The Therapeutic Goods Administration has said the majority of patients who seek medicinal cannabis do so for pain management but that the evidence for many painful conditions is still limited.

The administration does not consider medical cannabis a “first-line therapy” for any illness, meaning other treatments should be considered first.

Chief Scientific Officer with the Australian Natural Therapeutics Group and lead author Justin Sinclair said there was still stigma around medical cannabis and he was concerned people were using cannabis without medical supervision.

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“A number of factors, including concern surrounding possible legal repercussions, judgement from either their doctor or society, or their doctors’ presumed unwillingness to prescribe legal medicinal cannabis were the main reasons for not talking to their doctor,” Mr Sinclair said.

“Improving doctor and patient communication about medicinal cannabis use may improve levels of medical oversight, the preference for legal medicinal cannabis adoption over acquisition via illicit supply and reducing cannabis-associated stigma.”

Mr Sinclair said “on a positive note” almost all Australian respondents said they would continue to use cannabis as it provided better pain relief than current treatments.