Looking for an all natural alternative to NSAIDS for your pain relief? Consider hemp CBD supplements and topicals (applied to the skin). In June 2015, the FDA reviewed new safety information on prescription and OTC NSAIDS, and strengthened warning labels for non-aspirin nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDS). The new safety information included observational studies, clinical trials, and other scientific publications. The warning labels were strengthened to reflect the new information such as:
– The risk of heart attack or stroke may increase with longer use of the NSAID.
– The risk increases with higher doses.
– As early as the first weeks of using an NSAID, the risk of heart attack or stroke can occur.
– There is an increased risk of heart failure with the use of NSAIDS.
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An all natural alternative for pain relief, hemp CBD (cannabidiol), is a non-toxic, non-psychoactive, and beneficial compound found in cannabis. Research is showing empirical and subjective evidence of the benefits of cannabidiols (CBDs). NORML and ProjectCBD are two sources disclosing prior and recent publishings of empirical and subjective studies on the benefits and efficacy of CBDs. When it comes to aches and pains, as humans we all have our individual levels or thresholds of pain and discomfort. Subjective studies are showing that patients receiving large doses of CBDs are reporting relief of pain, discomfort, depression, and anxiety. Some patients report they’re experiencing relief at 10 mg of CBDs per dose, while others needed as much as 25, 50, or even 100 mg of CBD per dose to achieve relief. There is empirical evidence to support the subjective studies’ findings.
If you’re looking for a hemp CBD product online, you want to go with the CBD-infused products. These infused products differ from casual hemp based products in that the non-infused products only contain the natural levels of CBD found in hemp oils which is substantially less than infused products contain. On the label, the infused products will include the actual amount of CBDs used. For instance, Earth Milk infuses 100 mg of hemp CBDs into every 2 oz. jar of its arnica salve or healing cream and it’s label lists the amount of CBDs infused as 100 mg.
In the wake of the FDA’s latest bombshell revelations, it makes sense that many people are beginning to consider an alternative to NSAIDS and the potential heart-related side effects. Hemp CBD-infused products are great all natural alternatives for pain management and effective supplements to optimize your lifestyle.
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To first understand opioid addiction, you must first understand what opioids are. The term opioid refers to any drug or chemical that attaches (like a key fits into a lock) to sites in the brain called opioid receptors. The human body makes its own opioids (called endorphins) but the opioids we are concerned with when we talk about opioid addiction are those that are manufactured in a laboratory or made by plants. For instance, morphine and codeine are found in the extract (the opium) of seeds from the poppy plant, and this opium is processed into heroin. Most prescription painkillers like oxycodone, hydrocodone, and hydromorphone are synthesized in the laboratory. When a person becomes dependent upon these drugs, they need opioid addiction treatment.
What are Common Types of Opioids?
Opioids may be prescribed legally by doctors (for pain, cough suppression or opioid dependence) or they may be taken illegally for their mood-altering effects--euphoria, sedation, "to feel better", or for some, opioids are taken "just to feel normal". Not everyone who takes an opioid is at risk for dependence requiring opioid addiction treatment, but these drugs are commonly abused.
Examples of prescribed medications that sometimes lead to opioid addiction, but that can also help patients battle other types of substance abuse include:
- Codeine--the opioid in Tylenol #3, Fiorinal or Fiorecet #3, and in some cough syrups.
- Hydrocodone--the opioid in Vicodin, Lortab, and Lorcet.
- Oxycodone--the opioid in Percodan, Percocet and OxyContin.
- Hydromorphone--the opioid in Dilaudid.
- Oxymorphone--the opioid in Opana.
- Meperidine--the opioid in Demerol.
- Morphine--the opioid in MS Contin, Kadian and MSIR.
- Fentanyl--the opioid in Duragesic.
- Tramadol--the opioid in Ultram.
- Methadone--the opioid in Dolophine.
- Buprenorphine--the opioid in Suboxone.
- Denial that a problem exists, or minimizing the severity of the problem.
- Impaired control over use--using more than planned.
- A lot of time is spent obtaining, using or recovering from using opioids.
- Important obligations like school, work, or childcare are reduced for the sake of use.
- Multiple prior unsuccessful attempts to quit, or a persistent desire to quit.
- Continued use despite obvious harm to one's health, job, finances or family.
What is Physical Dependence?
A person is said to have "physical dependence" on opioids if they have high "tolerance", meaning more of the substance is needed to get the same effect, and they get withdrawal symptoms if the substance is stopped. Most patients who seek opioid addiction treatment also have some degree of physical dependence. However, physical dependence alone is not sufficient to make a diagnosis of addiction. A person can be physically dependent--such as a cancer patient might be who is prescribed opioids for severe pain--and not be addicted. Again, addiction refers to certain behaviors.
Patients who are being treated for chronic pain can develop what we call "pseudo addiction". They may start to exhibit some of the same behaviors we see with addiction when they don't get adequate pain relief. When their pain is controlled, the behaviors that we associate with opioid addiction disappear. They do not need opioid addiction treatment. They need better pain management.