What type of product should I consider? CBD-based products can be taken orally, applied to the skin or inhaled. There are pros and cons for each.
Daniel Clauw, MD, a professor of anesthesiology, rheumatology and psychiatry at the University of Michigan and director of the Chronic Pain and Fatigue Research Center, leads research on arthritis pain and fibromyalgia, and the effects of cannabis, particularly CBD, in pain.
Taking the First Step
Learn what the science says about the risks and benefits of CBD use for arthritis and what to shop for.
On the skin. Topical products, like lotions and balms, are applied to the skin over a painful joint. Whether these products deliver CBD below the skin is unknown. Topical products may also include common over-the-counter ingredients such as menthol, capsaicin or camphor, making it difficult to determine if a positive effect is due to the CBD or another ingredient.
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8 thoughts on “Mayo Clinic Weighs in on CBD – offers Dosage Suggestions”
If I were you, I’d use our Body Creme 525 CBD:CBG. It’s what I use. It offers quick relief from arthritis pain, and it’s a topical, offering quicker results. I hope this helps! -Joan
Thank you, Delano!
I have just received a supply of b+ pure cbd in the mail. This is all new to me. I have arthritis in my joints which includes somewhat crippled arthritic hands. I am searching for relief. The cbd oil comes in 300mg bottles. From what I read above I’m wondering is this is too much of a daily dose for me.