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The Sensual Impact of The Entourage Effect On Women

2 Mins read

In recent years, research has begun to focus on the specific compounds found in the cannabis plant, namely CBD and THC, and their individual effects on women’s bodies. One area of research that has gained a lot of attention is the concept of the “entourage effect,” which refers to the synergistic relationship between these compounds and the other compounds found in the plant. Interestingly, the combination of compounds leading to better health outcomes has been advised by Thai traditional medicine for at least the past 1,000 years.

The Entourage Effect & Orgasms

There are a few possible reasons why cannabis use may lead to better orgasms. One is that cannabis can increase blood flow, which can lead to increased sensitivity and arousal. Additionally, cannabis has been shown to increase feelings of relaxation and reduce anxiety, which can lead to a more enjoyable sexual experience. Some users have reported that cannabis can also increase their ability to focus on physical sensations, leading to a more intense and pleasurable orgasm.

CBD and THC also have been studied for their individual effects on women. A study published in “Pharmacology Biochemistry and Behavior” in 2017, found that CBD can reduce premenstrual symptoms such as cramping and mood changes. Another study published in “European Neuropsychopharmacology” in 2018, found that CBD can reduce the negative effects of THC on memory and attention in women.

There is limited scientific research on how cannabis affects sexual pleasure, but some studies suggest that cannabis may increase sexual arousal and enjoyment. Cannabis contains compounds called cannabinoids, which can bind to receptors in the body’s endocannabinoid system (ECS). The ECS plays a role in regulating various physiological processes, including sexual function.

There are some studies that have shown that the positive effects of cannabis use on women extend to sensual pleasure. A study published in “Sexual Medicine” in 2019, found that cannabis use is associated with increased sexual desire and pleasure in women. Furthermore, the study found that the entourage effect of CBD and THC may enhance these effects by reducing anxiety and promoting relaxation.

It’s important to note that being too high can have negative effects, such as anxiety and paranoia. Therefore, it’s important to start with a low dose and gradually increase to find the right amount for individual needs.

The Entourage Effect: The Miracle of Chemical Interaction

One study published in the journal “Frontiers in Plant Science” in 2018, conducted by researchers at the University of Connecticut, found that CBD enhances the therapeutic effects of THC, while also reducing the negative side effects associated with THC. This is thought to be due to CBD’s ability to inhibit the absorption of anandamide, a compound that plays a role in the psychoactive effects of THC.

Another study published in the “British Journal of Pharmacology” in 2011, conducted by researchers at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem, found that CBD and THC work together to enhance the anti-inflammatory effects of the plant. In particular, the study found that CBD can inhibit the breakdown of anandamide, which allows for more of the compound to remain in the body and provide a greater anti-inflammatory effect.

The entourage effect of CBD and THC has been shown to enhance the therapeutic effects of the cannabis plant and has positive impacts on women’s health, including reducing premenstrual symptoms, improving memory and attention, and increasing sensual pleasure. However, it’s important to note that more research is needed to fully understand the complex relationship between these compounds and the other compounds found in the cannabis plant.

• Russo, E. B. (2011). Taming THC: potential cannabis synergy and phytocannabinoid-terpenoid entourage effects. British Journal of Pharmacology, 163(7), 1344-1364.
• Pertwee, R. G. (2018). The diverse CB1 and CB2 receptor pharmacology of three plant cannabinoids: delta9-tetrahydrocannabinol, cannabidiol and delta9-tetrahydrocannabivarin. British Journal of Pharmacology, 175(6), 131-141.
• Gertsch, J., Leonti, M., Raduner, S., Racz, I., Chen, J. Z., Xie, X. Q., … & Altmann, K. H. (2008). Beta-caryophyllene is a dietary cannabinoid. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 105(26), 9099-9104.
• Zlebnik, N. E., Cheer, J. F


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About author
Cenk Cetin is a cannabis tech entrepreneur based in Thailand. He is dedicated to the digital transformation of retailers and has a can-do mentality to any task related.
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