CBD for Anxiety- The Scientific Findings & PhenoPen Review, 100% CBD Oil Vape Pen

PsycheTruth 24

Learn about 3 studies related to anxiety and fear of public speaking with Holistic Health Coach, Corrina Rachel.
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2006 Study on protein pathway involved in Alzheimer’s: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/16389547
2011 Study on Public Speaking Anxiety: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/21307846
2013 Fear Extinction Study: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/23307069

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Corrina Rachel, Certified Holistic Health Coach

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24 thoughts on “CBD for Anxiety- The Scientific Findings & PhenoPen Review, 100% CBD Oil Vape Pen

  1. I have a question: I'm a mother of three, the last one was born three month ago. It's been quite a struggle for me. I was considering taking medication, but I don't want to stop my breastfeeding, because I breastfeed my oldests for two years each. So my question is: Can I vape CBD while I'm breastfeeding, does it go in to the milk? Thanks

  2. Can you guys make a video about using CBD for auto immune diseases. I have a son with low platelets (ITP) and want to see alternatives on helping build up his platelets and keep them up.

  3. I had to do a video shoot a while back, plus I do a lot of public speaking. I'm also an introvert so that adds to the anxiety. I've found that anxiety is a part of the process but I'm in a place now where I can regulate it. I've also cleaned up my diet & exercise habits much thanks to this channel. No CBD for me but kudos to those who it works for.

  4. Have you ever heard of Kratom? I heard about it last summer and I love it so much. There is so many different kinds but they have some that is for people with severe anxiety / social anxiety swear by it. But I use the green Meng Da for my severe cramps, chronic back pain etc.. it is such a life saver.

  5. Chemicals in vaping are dangerous. I work in a lung physiology lab. We are seeing some concerning lung injury in vapers especially in asthmatics. I can’t comment on CBD. There are safer ways to use CBD.

  6. Short-Term Effects

    When a person smokes marijuana, THC quickly passes from the lungs into the bloodstream. The blood carries the chemical to the brain and other organs throughout the body. The body absorbs THC more slowly when the person eats or drinks it. In that case, they generally feel the effects after 30 minutes to 1 hour.
    THC acts on specific brain cell receptors that ordinarily react to natural THC-like chemicals. These natural chemicals play a role in normal brain development and function.
    Marijuana overactivates parts of the brain that contain the highest number of these receptors. This causes the "high" that people feel. Other effects include:

    altered senses (for example, seeing brighter colors)

    altered sense of time

    changes in mood

    impaired body movement

    difficulty with thinking and problem-solving

    impaired memory

    hallucinations (when taken in high doses)

    delusions (when taken in high doses)

    psychosis (when taken in high doses)

    Long-Term Effects

    Marijuana also affects brain development. When people begin using marijuana as teenagers, the drug may impair thinking, memory, and learning functions and affect how the brain builds connections between the areas necessary for these functions. Researchers are still studying how long marijuana's effects last and whether some changes may be permanent.
    For example, a study from New Zealand conducted in part by researchers at Duke University showed that people who started smoking marijuana heavily in their teens and had an ongoing marijuana use disorder lost an average of 8 IQ points between ages 13 and 38. The lost mental abilities didn't fully return in those who quit marijuana as adults. Those who started smoking marijuana as adults didn't show notable IQ declines.5
    In another recent study on twins, those who used marijuana showed a significant decline in general knowledge and in verbal ability (equivalent to 4 IQ points) between the preteen years and early adulthood, but no predictable difference was found between twins when one used marijuana and the other didn't. This suggests that the IQ decline in marijuana users may be caused by something other than marijuana, such as shared familial factors (e.g., genetics, family environment).6 NIDA’s Adolescent Brain Cognitive Development (ABCD) study, a major longitudinal study, is tracking a large sample of young Americans from late childhood to early adulthood to help clarify how and to what extent marijuana and other substances, alone and in combination, affect adolescent brain development. Read more about the ABCD study on our Longitudinal Study of Adolescent Brain and Cognitive Development (ABCD Study)webpage.

    A Rise in Marijuana’s THC Levels

    The amount of THC in marijuana has been increasing steadily over the past few decades.7 For a person who's new to marijuana use, this may mean exposure to higher THC levels with a greater chance of a harmful reaction. Higher THC levels may explain the rise in emergency room visits involving marijuana use.
    The popularity of edibles also increases the chance of harmful reactions. Edibles take longer to digest and produce a high. Therefore, people may consume more to feel the effects faster, leading to dangerous results.
    Higher THC levels may also mean a greater risk for addiction if people are regularly exposing themselves to high doses.

  7. I have PTSD from driving a truck for many years. I always get anxiety whenever I take a long trip on the Interstate. I recently took a two day drive to Florida, which I do every year, but this time I used CBD and I felt a lot less anxious. CBD really works, in my opinion.

  8. If you want people to consider this a legitimate "medication" or "treatment" you probably should say "dose" or "portion" or "puff" or "inhalation" some other word that "hit". Makes it sound more like a drug.

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