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Using cannabis as medicine is new to most people. It can be difficult to know where to start. One of the first questions that you may have is “Can medical cannabis help with my medical condition?”

Schedule a free consultation with the Phytomedical Group to see if medical cannabis can help with your condition, and find out how we can help along your journey.

Near Toronto’s Pearson Airport, TTC Accessable! Passionate and full of knowledge; your satisfaction is our priority.

Call (647) 907-5110

The best way to move forward is to fill out our online intake form.

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To give you some idea about what conditions cannabis can help, here is some useful information

There are many conditions and symptoms for which medical cannabis can be of great help. To give you an idea, officially, Health Canada has published some therapeutic uses.

Some of the conditions that medical cannabis is effective for include:

  • Pain, including musculoskeletal, post-traumatic inury pain, arthritic, peripheral neuropathy, cancer, fibromyalgia, migraines, multiple sclerosis, sickle cell disease, thoracic outlet syndrome

  • Neuropathic pain due to post-surgery or post-traumatic injury

  • HIV/AIDS associated problems such as neuropathic pain, weight-loss, mood disorders, insomnia

  • Multiple sclerosis

  • Nausea and vomiting

  • Anorexia

  • ALS: myotrophic lateral sclerosis

  • Spinal injuries

  • Epilepsy

  • Osteoporosis

  • Huntington’s disease

  • Tourette’s syndrome

  • Glaucoma

  • Asthma

  • Hypertension

  • Psychiatric conditions such as anxiety, depression, insomnia

  • PTSD (post traumatic stress disorder)

  • Drug and alcohol withdrawal

  • IBS (irritable bowl syndrome), Chrohn’s, colitis

Who is eligible for a medical cannabis prescription?

There are no official restricted conditions for medical cannabis. It is up to the prescribing doctor whether or not he or she feels it would be beneficial or not.

What conditions are not eligible for a cannabis prescription?

There is one condition to mention, and that is schizophrenia. Evidence points to a negative correlation between individuals with schizophrenia and even people who have schizophrenia in their family. There is an increased risk of psychosis in people who are vulnerable or who are currently suffering from schizophrenia. More information can be found here.