Opioids, ECS, Microbiome & TRPV1-n Hot/Cold Receptor

Theories of the Cloak and Dabber

This PDF article is packed with great information, reviews and links about Opioid, Cannabinoids, Microbiome and TRPV1 Hot/Cold Receptor.

A growing amount of data demonstrates the interactions between cannabinoid, opioid and the transient receptor potential (TRP) vanilloid type 1 (TRPV1) receptors. These interactions can be bidirectional, inhibitory or excitatory, acute or chronic in their nature, and arise both at the molecular level (structurally and functionally) and in physiological processes, such as pain modulation or perception. The interactions of these three pain-related receptors may also reserve important and new therapeutic applications for the treatment of chronic pain or inflammation. In this review, we summarize the main findings on the interactions between the cannabinoid, opioid and the TRPV1 receptor regarding to pain modulation.

Read about the TRPV1 capsaicin receptor here: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/TRPV1

Link: https://www.researchgate.net/figure/283446665_fig1_Fig-1-The-Triumvirate-triangle-of-cannabinoid-TRPV1-and-opioid-receptors-For

Topic: Opioid & Cannabinoid & TRPV1-n & Microbiome Synergy
 
– [VIDEOS]: Opiate & Cannabinoid Synergy
 
– [VIDEOS]:Endocannabinoid System Introduction
– [Introduction]: Endocannabinoid System
 
– [VIDEOS]: Endogenous Opioid System Introduction
– [Introduction]: Endogenous Opioid System
– [Interaction]:Cannabinoid & Opioid & Pain Relief
 
– [VIDEOS]: TRPV1-n Receptor Introduction, Nociceptive Pain & Temperature
– [Introduction]:TRPV1 Receptor
– [Interaction]:Cannabinoid, Opioid, TRPV1-n, Pain Relief
 
– [VIDEOS]:Human Microbiome Introduction
– [Introduction]:Human Microbiome
– [Synergy]: Gut Endocannabinoid – Opioid – Microbiome

 

 

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A growing amount of data demonstrates the interactions between cannabinoid , opioid and the t ransient receptor potential (TRP) vanilloid type 1 (TRPV1) receptors . These interactions can be bidirectional, inhibitory or excitatory, acute or chronic in their nature, and arise both at the molecular level (structurally and functionally) and in physiological processes, such as pain modulation or perception. The interactions of these three pain-related receptors may also reserve important and new therapeutic applications for the treatment of chronic pain or inflammation. In this review, we summarize the main findings on the interactions between the cannabinoid, opioid and the TRPV1 receptor regarding to pain modulation.

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