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Ther Adv Neurol Disord. 2016 Jan;9(1):9-30. doi: 10.1177/1756285615612659.

Evidence for the efficacy and effectiveness of THC-CBD oromucosal spray in symptom management of patients with spasticity due to multiple sclerosis.

Author information

1
Department of Neurology, University of Rostock, Gehlsheimer Straße 20, D-18147 Rostock, Germany.
2
Department of Neurology, University of Rostock, Germany.
3
Saproma, Roetgen, Germany.
4
Department of Neurology, University of Rostock, Germany Oscar-Langendorff-Institute of Physiology, University of Rostock, Germany.

Abstract

Spasticity, one of the main symptoms of multiple sclerosis (MS), can affect more than 80% of MS patients during the course of their disease and is often not treated adequately. δ-9-Tetrahydrocannabinol-cannabidiol (THC-CBD) oromucosal spray is a plant-derived, standardized cannabinoid-based oromucosal spray medicine for add-on treatment of moderate to severe, resistant multiple sclerosis-induced spasticity. This article reviews the current evidence for the efficacy and safety, with dizziness and fatigue as the most common treatment-related adverse events, being mostly mild to moderate in severity. Results from both randomized controlled phase III studies involving about,1600 MS patients or 1500 patient-years and recently published studies on everyday clinical practice involving more than 1000 patients or more than,1000 patient-years are presented.

KEYWORDS:

CBD; THC; cannabinoids; multiple sclerosis; nabiximols; spasticity

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