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REPORT: 11 Cannabinol / CBN Research Studies

If you’ve looked for supporting research on CBN / Cannabinol you’ve likely had a hard time finding it. This post will supply you with a significant starting point as you conduct your own research.

CBN (Cannabinol) for sleep stress and anxiety

Since 2018, CBN (aka Cannabinol) has been gaining popularity as a sleep aid. Its use is also widely discussed as an effective treatment for those struggling with stress and anxiety.

Until recently, CBN products have been hard to find and buy, especially ones produced from hemp, have been difficult to locate for sale. The situation has been improving as costs of manufacturing are coming down and more manufacturers are willing to test the market. That’s good news!

Not only has CBN been hard to find and buy, it’s also difficult to find evidence supporting claims that it’s actually effective as a sleep, anxiety and stress supplement. So, we wanted to provide readers with a list of links that lead to CBN / Cannabinol Research Studies.

A Study on CBN Oil for Sleep

This is an ongoing study by Vail Integrative Medical Group. It’s a 6-Day Sleep Study, sponsored by Slumber Sleep Aid™. The research study aims to investigate the performance of the hemp-derived cannabinoid, cannabinol (CBN).  The goal of this study is to evaluate the effectiveness of various reported sleep issues for adults reporting issues with falling asleep or staying asleep.

View The Study Here: A Study On CBN Oil For Sleep (This study will be updated as more participants report)

For Use as a Sleep Aid / Anti-Convulsive

Synthesis and Pharmacological Effects of Mice of Halogenated Cannabinol Derivatives

For Glaucoma Prevention

Intraocular pressure, ocular toxicity and neurotoxicity after administration of cannabinol or cannabigerol

For Use as an Appetite Stimulant

Cannabinol and cannabidiol exert opposing effects on rat feeding patterns

For Use as an Anti-inflammatory or Pain Relief Treatment

Δ9-Tetrahydrocannabinol and Cannabinol Activate Capsaicin-Sensitive Sensory Nerves via a CB1 and CB2 Cannabinoid Receptor-Independent Mechanism

Additional CBN Studies