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“Something about those clocks make him feel better,” explained Kamden’s mother, Nancy, who quit her teaching career to care for her son’s special needs. “I don’t know what it is, but that’s what makes him happy and content, and that’s important because every day is a struggle for him. Every day.”

“You have a son like that who is basically so helpless and totally dependent on you, and then the enormous tantrums, enormous anger periods, it is very difficult,” explained Eyal Heifetz, Noam’s father.

The 2-year study now taking place in Jerusalem includes 150 children and young adults who have mild to severe autism. They receive cannabis oil that consists of 20 parts CBD (a non-psychoactive element of the cannabis plant that has anti-inflammatory and soothing properties) and one part THC dissolved in olive oil. That amount of THC can heighten the impact of the CBD but is far too small to cause a “high,” according to Aran.

“We know a placebo affect is real with autism [treatments]. I do not think this is just a placebo, but we will know soon,” Aran told WTHR last month. “A lot of people are waiting. I am hoping [the study] could give us another tool in our toolbox to help when other medications do not.”

“The ticking helps a lot,” Kamden told WTHR. “It’s actually very soothing. Makes me feel concentrated. I just like the sound of it.”

“For the first time since he was very small, it was like he was free to be himself.”

Aran carefully documented what he observed in the first 60 children he treated with CBD oil. Behavioral outbursts were “much improved” or “very much improved” in more than 60% of the patients. Their parents reported fewer disruptive behaviors, reduced anxiety and a decrease in communication problems while their kids were taking cannabis oil. And the treatment resulted in very few negative side effects compared to the antipsychotic medications commonly prescribed to children diagnosed with autism. The results, published earlier this year in the medical journal Neurology, attracted worldwide attention.