CBD

CBD is the second most common cannabinoid from the plant of cannabis. In contrast to THC, CBD is not psychoactive and the reduced side effects associated to its administration makes it as important as THC regarding its therapeutic properties.

2AGE/Noladin

Suspected cannabinoid that binds to several cannabinoid receptors.

2AG

2AG is a major endocannabinoid produced from lipids in cellular membranes, mostly but not exclusively in response to cellular activity. In the brain, endocannabinoids serve mainly as negative feedback molecules (reducing presynaptic neurotransmitter release after postsynaptic activation) keeping overall brain activity in balance.

Anandamide

Anandamide was the first identified endocannabinoid, named after the Sanskrit 'ananda' for inner bliss. Anandamide is produced from lipids in cellular membranes throughout the body. In the brain, anandamide is primarily involved in negative feedback, keeping brain activity in balance. In the body, anandamide is implicated in the suppression of tumour growth, pain and vomiting and the stimulation of eating.  

CBDV

CBDV is a non-psychoactive cannabinoid with anti-convulsant properties like its homolog CBD. It has also other potential therapeutic properties as antitumorigenic, anti-acne and antiemetic effects.

CBN

CBN is a cannabinoid with weak psycho-active properties and some therapeutic potential related to cancer, pain, ALS and eating disorders.

THCV

THCV is a phytocannabinoid analogous to THC.

TRPV1

TRPV1 is part of the transient receptor potential family and is one of the non-GPCR cannabinoid receptors. TRPV1 is involved in thermoregulation and pain detection (nociception).

Bulimia

cannabinoids and endocannabinoids are known to strongly affect eating behavior. THC typically induces hunger and THCV suppresses it.

Parkinson's

Parkinson's Disease is a degenerative disorder of the nervous system marked by accelerated degeneration of dopamine-producing neurons in the Substantia Nigra in the brain.

Typical symptoms of Parkinson's Disease , such as (intentional) tremor, rigidity and slowness of movement are mostly ascribed to degenerating Substantia Nigra neurons.