Cannabis contains a compound that may kill brain cancers that chemotherapy and radiation can't touch, so why isn't it being used today? In recent years, we've focused heavily on educating our readers about the still relatively unknown role
Pain relief is one of the most well-documented uses for the cannabis plant. In fact, people have been using marijuana to treat pain since 2900 B.C. - and modern science is just starting to understand how. As Healthline reports, CBD is one of a few
Cancer cells are a hungry bunch, calling on relatively huge amounts of energy to feed their demanding metabolisms. There's a particular molecule that is pivotal to this process, converting nutrients into fuel to power the cells' rapid growth.
Many people have heard of frankincense because it has a long history in myth and folk medicine, especially in India and in African countries.
(Natural News) If a natural health product or supplement was known to cause 56,000 emergency room visits, over 100,000 calls to poison control centers, 26,000 hospitalizations and more than 450 deaths each year, what are the chances that the U.S. Foo
MIT researchers have combined two experimental cancer drugs into one treatment that's more effective than either drug alone(Credit: MIT News)
Oils from garlic and other common herbs and medicinal plants are showing promise in the lab for treating the bacteria that causes Lyme disease, and may prove especially useful in treating those who continue to have symptoms after antibiotic treatment
We learned last week that the 2017 drug overdose numbers reported by the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention clearly show most opioid-related deaths are due to illicit fentanyl and heroin, while deaths due to prescription opioids have stabi
According to reports from law enforcement agencies, drug traffickers on the dark web have voluntarily stopped trading fentanyl.
Sufferers of chronic pain have been faced with a perilous decision--risk a crippling addiction to opioids or find a way to live with the pain.
The latest article in the Kaiser Health News/NPR "Bill of the Month" series tells the story of Shereese Hickson, a 39-year-old disabled Medicare Advantage enrollee whose hospital charged $123,019 for two infusions of a multiple sclerosis drug: