Health Conditions Commonly Treated with Medical Cannabis 

  • AIDS

  • Anorexia

  • Anxiety

  • Arthritis

  • Asthma 

  • Cancer

  • Chronic Pain

  • Depression

  • Epilepsy

  • Glaucoma

  • Headache

  • Insomnia

  • Migraines

  • Nausea

  • Premenstrual Tension

  • And many other conditions 


Important: *Cannabis will have variable effects when used by different people and under different circumstances. You must discuss indications and side effects with your doctor.

*Be sure to disclose medical marijuana use to your anesthesiologist if you are undergoing a surgery.

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'A review of trials published in the British Journal of Clinical Pharmacology concluded, “It is reasonable to consider cannabinoids as a treatment option for the management of chronic neuropathic pain with evidence of efficacy in other types of chronic pain such as fibromyalgia and rheumatoid arthritis as well.”[ A separate review published in The Clinical Journal of Pain further concluded, “Overall, based on the existing clinical trials database, cannabinergic pain medicines have been shown to be modestly effective and safe treatments in patients with a variety of chronic pain conditions. … Incorporating cannabinergic medicine topics into pain medicine education seems warranted and continuing clinical research and empiric treatment trials are appropriate.” Another review of the data similarly reports, “[C]annabinoids are safe [and] demonstrate a modest analgesic effect and provide a reasonable treatment option for treatment chronic non-cancer pain.” Most recently, a review of over 10,000 scientific studies by the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine concluded that whole-plant cannabis is effective for the treatment of chronic pain in adults. “In adults with chronic pain, patients who were treated with cannabis or cannabinoids are more likely to experience a clinically significant reduction in pain symptoms,” they determined.'

'A growing number of studies are now available in the scientific literature acknowledging CBD’s anti-seizure activity in adolescent patients. For example, a retrospective chart review of children and adolescents who were given oral cannabis extracts in a Colorado epilepsy center reported mitigation in seizure frequency in up to 57 percent of subjects. Additional benefits reported included: improved behavior/alertness (33 percent), improved language (10 percent), and improved motor skills (10 percent).'

*For more information on recent medical marijuana research and a review of scientific literature visit: