Multiple Myeloma an incurable disease, but I have spent the last 25 years in remission using a blend of conventional oncology and evidence-based nutrition, supplementation, and lifestyle therapies from peer-reviewed studies that your oncologist probably hasn't told you about.
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Recent studies, mostly in animals, have examined the effects of these fatty acids and dietary hempseed itself on platelet aggregation, ischemic heart disease and other aspects of our cardiovascular health.
Let’s get it out there at the outset. Hemp has little or no psychotropic effects. Trace amounts of T-H-C. I am writing this post because I sustained two DVTs (blood clots) while undergoing chemotherapy and I live with chronic A-fib. Blood and heart health is an important focus for me.
In short, I reached end-stage in September of 1997. In the ensuing years I’ve learned to rely on evidence-based but NON-TOXIC, non-conventional therapies. Many of these therapies are basic nutrition.
I am interested in any evidence-based, non-conventional therapy that can help me. According to the articles linked and excerpted below hemp is therapeutic but gets a bad rap because of its association with marijuana aka cannabis. After reading this post you will be more knowledgable about all things medical marijuana if you live in a state that supports MM.
Would you like to learn more about evidence-based, non-toxic therapies? Scroll down the page, post a question or comment and I will reply to you ASAP.
Ground flaxseed is much easier to digest than whole flaxseed. That’s partly because your intestines are unable to break down the tough outer shell of whole seeds.
That said, you can still buy whole flaxseed, grind it in a coffee grinder, and store the ground flaxseed in an airtight container for easy use.
“Although cannabis as a drug and industrial hemp both derive from the species Cannabis sativa and contain the psychoactive component tetrahydrocannabinol (THC), they are distinct strains with unique phytochemical compositions and uses. Hemp has lower concentrations of THC and higher concentrations of cannabidiol (CBD), which decreases or eliminates its psychoactive effects. ”
“Despite its use in our diet for hundreds of years, hempseed has surprisingly little research published on its physiological effects. This may have been in the past because the psychotropic properties wrongly attributed to hemp would complicate any conclusions obtained through its study.
Hemp has a botanical relationship to drug/medicinal varieties of Cannabis. However, hempseed no longer contains psychotropic action and instead may provide significant health benefits.
Hempseed has an excellent content of omega-3 and omega-6 fatty acids. These compounds have beneficial effects on our cardiovascular health. Recent studies, mostly in animals, have examined the effects of these fatty acids and dietary hempseed itself on platelet aggregation, ischemic heart disease and other aspects of our cardiovascular health.
The purpose of this article is to review the latest developments in this rapidly emerging research field with a focus on the cardiac and vascular effects of dietary hempseed…”