Hemp seeds benefit the health of people, too.
They’re the main ingredient in most of the essential oils and spices used in many foods, and they’re also often used as a source of essential fats, protein and fiber.
And, unlike some seeds, they can be grown from seed.
The hemp plant, which is native to South America, has been used in medicine for centuries.
But until recently, it was difficult to obtain seeds from the plant because of the high cost.
So, when hemp seed became a viable alternative to seeds from tobacco, scientists realized there was a real opportunity to harness the plant’s incredible health benefits.
The new study is one of the first to show that hemp seeds can help protect against a number of diseases and infections.
The research team used genetic sequencing to determine the genes involved in protecting against certain diseases and the effect of various doses of hemp seed on the production of specific proteins.
Hemp seed has a long history of medical uses.
In ancient times, it is used to make a number, including ointments, lotions and skin creams.
In the 19th century, it became a staple in the treatment of rheumatism, rheumatic fever, malaria and tuberculosis.
And today, the plant is widely used in treating a range of other ailments.
Researchers hope the results of the study, which will be published in the April issue of Nature Biotechnology, will help improve hemp seed’s availability for medical research.
Dr. Michael J. Schatz, an assistant professor of medicine at Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, said the team used the seeds to create a test to identify the genetic and biochemical changes that occur when the seeds are grown in the laboratory.
“It’s a really important study because we know that genes and proteins are key to the development of many of these diseases, and hemp seeds are a great way to get an overview of the effects of the plant,” Dr. Schutz said.
A small amount of hemp seeds could potentially provide a lot of relief for patients who suffer from chronic or severe diseases, Dr. J.B. said.
The seed was a natural alternative to tobacco, which, she said, was widely used and widely considered harmful.
When it comes to medical use, the research team found that the hemp seed significantly protected against tuberculosis, rheimas, malaria, rhabdomyolysis, ruthenium toxicity and colitis.
The researchers also found that when the hemp seeds were grown in a laboratory environment, they inhibited growth of bacteria that cause rheumatoid arthritis.
“There’s really no way around that,” Drs.
Schatsatz and J.P. Schmeling said.
“This study really showed that it works, and there’s no reason to believe that this would not work in humans.”