This is our library on scientific research related to CBD, the Endocannabinoid System, other cannabinoids and Diabetes. Below you will find a list of conditions for which there are one or more scientific studies of CBD. The source of these scientific studies relates primarily to PubMed, an online service of the U.S. National Library of Medicine.

Important: The studies that are listed by PubMed are for the most part preclinical research. These relate in most cases to animal experiments with isolated CBD (pure CBD) and not fully extracted CBD extract. Although mammals have cell receptors that respond to cannabinoid compounds, the data collected from animal studies are not always 1: 1 applicable to humans. Always check with your physician before starting a new dietary supplement program. Learn more at: The Basics of CBD Oils and Cannabis as a Therapeutic Agent

Biochemical and immunohistochemical changes in delta-9-tetrahydrocannabinol-treated type 2 diabetic rat
Cannabidiol arrests onset of autoimmune diabetes in NOD mice
Cannabinoid-mediated modulation of neuropathic pain and microglial accumulation in a model of murine type I diabetic peripheral neuropathic pain
Cannabinoids alter endothelial function in the Zucker rat model of type 2 diabetes
Cannabinoids and endocannabinoids in metabolic disorders with focus on diabetes
CBD attenuates cardiac dysfunction, oxidative stress, fibrosis, and inflammatory and cell death signaling pathways in diabetic cardiomyopathy
CBD lowers incidence of diabetes in non-obese diabetic mice
Diabetic retinopathy: Role of inflammation and potential therapies for anti-inflammation
Efficacy and Safety of CBD and THC-V on Glycemic and Lipid Parameters in Patients With Type 2 Diabetes
Neuroprotective and blood-retinal barrier-preserving effects of CBD in experimental diabete
The endocannabinoid system and plant-derived cannabinoids in diabetes and diabetic complications
The endocannabinoid system in obesity and type 2 diabetes
The impact of marijuana use on glucose, insulin, and insulin resistance among US adults

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