Current List of Clinical Trials Conducted with Cannabidiol (CBD) in Association with 355 Different Medical Conditions

Current List of Clinical Trials Conducted with Cannabidiol (CBD) in Association with 355 Different Medical Conditions

We believe everyone should have the opportunity to experience the all-natural benefits of CBD. But the scientific community is just beginning to discover its other uses. CBD has only been readily available in the U.S. since 2018, so we're on the forefront of learning the full benefits of using CBD as a natural remedy. 

There are many clinical trials going on right now all over the world, testing the effects and benefits of CBD for many different medical conditions. Sign up for our mailing list, and we'll keep you informed of the results.


View List of Cannabidiol (CBD) Clinical Trials

View List of CBD Clinical Trials By Medical Condition

View a Worldwide Map of CBD Clinical Trials


Listing a study on this site does not mean it has been evaluated by the U.S. Federal Government. The safety and scientific validity of a study listed on is the responsibility of the study sponsor and investigators. Know the risks and potential benefits of clinical studies and talk to your health care provider before participating., a resource provided by the U.S. National Library of Medicine (NLM), is a registry and results information database of clinical research studies sponsored or funded by a broad range of public and private organizations around the world. Not all studies listed on are funded by the National Institutes of Health (NIH) or other agencies of the U.S. Federal Government. Not all listed studies are regulated and/or reviewed by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration or other governmental entities. 

Information on is provided by study sponsors and investigators, and they are responsible for ensuring that the studies follow all applicable laws and regulations. NLM staff do not verify the scientific validity or relevance of the submitted information beyond a limited quality control review for apparent errors, deficiencies, or inconsistencies.

Choosing to participate in a study is an important personal decision. Before you participate in a study, discuss all options with your health care provider and other trusted advisors. For more information about participating in clinical studies, see Learn About Clinical Studies, which includes questions that you might want to ask before deciding to participate in a study. 

For more information about using the information on, please also see Terms and Conditions.

See also the Web Policies and Notices for the NIH web site.