Homeostatic Cannabinoid Science ~ Publius’ July Roundup on the Bryan William Brickner Blog

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July’s homeostatic cannabinoid science roundup highlights ten 2014 research articles from the National Institutes of Health (PubMed). Publius of The Cannabis Papers: A citizen’s guide to cannabinoids (2011) provides the voice and “Yes We Can” expectations for our health and wellness.

The Cannabis Papers (2011)

Great month for cannabinoid science ~ and for national cannabis politics too: things do seem to be changing.

“Bivalent, Heteronomy and Natural Killer Cells?” opened Bryan W. Brickner; “no, not the summer’s hottest metal bands ~ homeostatic CS science is the answer.”

In Homeostatic Cannabinoid Science ~ Publius’ July Roundup, new on the Bryan William Brickner Blog, ten 2014 science articles are noted on homeostasis and the cannabinoid system (CS). The line-up links to PubMed articles highlighting CS modulation of our health and wellness: three directly on homeostasis, two each on the central nervous, circulatory, and digestive systems, and one on the respiratory system and its natural cancer killer cells.

“Summer cannabinoid science is hot,” noted Brickner; “July CS news includes updates on Alzheimer’s, obesity, liver cirrhosis, anti-inflammation and even resistance (strength) training.”

“There’s also been a gain in understanding,” offered Brickner, publisher of The Cannabis Papers: A citizen’s guide to cannabinoids (2011), “as lots of old questions have been answered; now the research is focused on CS dynamics ~ the How it (our CS) works.”

“For example, bivalency and heteronomy,” Brickner explained, “note the ability of the CS to switch what a cannabinoid does; to put it in simple terms, this news implies the CS can change a cannabinoid ~ that the CS can make what it needs.”

“The lung cancer news is profound,” Brickner continued, “with evidence (proof they say) of the novel antitumor mechanism of cannabinoids; the science shows how cannabinoids increase the effectiveness of our immune system’s natural killer cells.”

“Great month for cannabinoid science,” Brickner closed, “and for national cannabis politics too: things do seem to be changing.”

Brickner has a 1997 political science doctorate from Purdue University and is the author of several political theory books, to include The Promise Keepers: Politics and Promises (1999) and The Book of the Is: A book on bridges (2013). The Bryan William Brickner Blog is an ongoing resource for the political science of constitutions and the biological science of receptors.

The Cannabis Papers is available at online retailers and for free by download.

Next Homeostatic Cannabinoid Science Roundup: Sunday, August 31st.

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Bryan W. Brickner
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