Ethnopharmacological study of psychotic effects of Moroccan plants.
Cannabis for Schizophrenia: Trigger or Treatment?
Zineb Ibn Lahmar Andaloussi1, Zouhra Doukkali2, katim Alaoui2, Khalid Taghzouti1.
1 Physiology and Physiopathology Team, Department of Biology - Faculty of Sciences, MOHAMMED V UNIVERSITY IN RABAT
2 Pharmacodynamy Research Team, ERP, Laboratory of Pharmacology and Toxicology, Faculty of Medicine and Pharmacy, MOHAMMED V UNIVERSITY IN RABAT, Morocco
The relationship between cannabis and schizophrenia is rife with taboo; an ethnopharmacological survey was carried out in Morocco in order to identify the plants used in traditional Moroccan medicine in treatment of Schizophrenia specifically the use of cannabis sativa in this trouble.
Twenty (20) herbalists were interviewed individually and each delivered the plants used to combat schizophrenia, Twenty Five (25) medicinal species spread. Over 18 families have been reported and identified. Statistical analysis of data from ethnobotanical investigation has inventory the cannabis is one of plants that can treat symptoms of schizophrenia.
The analysis of use of these plants indicats that the leaves and flowers are the most used parts successively (50%, 45%).
About 46% of moroccan herbalist are for using the cannabis as treatment and 18% of them cited the need for more biological analysis and tries clinics before admit this plant as much as healthy and effective treatment.
Most of herbalists interviewed in this study with the new researches accord that Cannabis could be a beneficial addition to the treatment of psychiatric disorders. But it has been linked for decades to the onset of psychosis.
Key Word: Cannabis, Psychotic effect, Schizophrenia, Ethnobotany and Ethnopharmacology study, Treatment
Cannabis sativa L., an annual herbaceous plant that is currently accepted as belonging to a family (Cannabinaceae) that has only one genus (Cannabis) with only one species (sativa) that is highly variable . In the last few years, there has been a boost in the use of cannabis for medicinal purposes. This plant (Cannabis sativa L.) has a long history as herbal medicine, and a large variety of biological activities have been described . Most important among these are the cannabinoids , which are unique to the cannabis plant. Several historic reviews have been written on Cannabis use as a therapeutic drug [4, 5- 6]. It is often consumed in its herbal form, using unconventional modes of intake such as smoking, vaporizing, tea or brownies . The tea is attributed various therapeutic and prophylactic qualities and is used as a remedy for fever, cold and stress. Often these products are associated with health. Although it is legally not permitted, positive drug tests for cannabis use as well as intoxication have been reported after ingestion of such products . Although widely seen as a potential trigger for schizophrenia, Cannabis Sativa also contains an ingredient that appears to have antipsychotic effects. Research in both animals and humans indicates that cannabidiol (CBD) has antipsychotic properties and as an Adjunctive Therapy in Schizophrenia .
Schizophrenia is a severe mental disorder in which people interpret reality abnormally. Schizophrenia may result in some combination of hallucinations, delusions, and extremely disordered thinking and behavior that impairs daily functioning, and can be disabling. World Health Organization (WHO) is promoting the use of traditional herbal treatments  and it is with this in mind that we are interested in the anti-schozophrenia herbal medicine practiced in Morocco.
This study provides an inventory of numerous plant species used as traditional remedies for psychose specifically schizophrenia in Morocco. We have highlighted botanical remedies which are promising sources of new compounds comprised of flavonoids, bioflavanones, xanthones, terpenoids, sterols and glycosides as well as compound formulas and supplements for future use in multimodal treatment approaches.
The advancement of plant therapies and their derivative compounds will require the identification and validation of compounds having specific anti-psychotic effects. In particular, there is need for the identification of the presence of compounds that affect dopamine, GABA, glutamate, TRP, opioid and cannabinoid receptors, serotonergic and chloride channel systems through bioactivity-guided, high-throughput screening and biotesting. This will create new frontiers for obtaining novel compounds and herbal supplements to relieve pain, stress anxiety and psychotic disorders.
The goal is to provide a broader outlook, which is needed to form the basis for selecting species for biotesting and the development of effective medications for indigenous use, and the integration as adjunctive therapy. The list highlights plants with potential for new medications that can be used to improve the treatment outcome and quality of life for patients suffering from psychotic disorders and the accompanying pains. Most medicinal plants are used to treat more than one disease or disease symptoms; therefore, it’s possible that this wealth of herb and plant species can be exploited for novel therapies against stress, anxiety, depression and neurological disorders.
Fig1: Dried cannabis bud can be used for medical therapy.
Description of the study
The information was obtained from the knowledge and know-how of more than 20 Moroccan herbalists. This study was conducted throughout the Moroccan territory and is based on an ethnobotanical survey sheet submitted to the respondents during individual interviews. The taxonomic identification of the species was carried out by botanists from the Scientific Institute of Mohammed V-Agdal University in Rabat, and with the help of botanical descriptions from the literature. The surveyed herbalists represent all regions of Morocco, Arabic and Berber. Ethnobotanical information recorded on raw data sheets was transferred to a database and then processed and analyzed.
Interviews with the traditional healers
Conversations with the healers were used to obtain information on the use of the plants can treat the symptoms of schizophrenia. The data collected for each plant include the vernacular name, the part used and the method of preparation of the remedy. During each discussion, we collected information about the practitioner himself and the medicinal plants recommended for the treatment of schizophrenia. Thus, the profile of each respondent includes his age, his level of education, his city, and his training.
Medicinal species used
On the indication of the phytotherapists, 26 plant species have been identified (Table 1), the frequency of use of these plants, allowed us to list plants selected as priority (Fig. 2). The species Cannabis sativa and Melissa were reported by 5 herbalists, followed by Lippia citriodora (4), Origanum, valeriana and crataegus (3)
medicinal plants used by Moroccan herbalists in the treatment of psychoses
Botanical family Name
Frequency of use
Cannabis sativa L.
Fig. 2 The most common antipsychotic plants used
Botanical families used
Fig.3 the most botanical family used against schizophrenia in Moroccan traditional medicine
Of the 19 families surveyed, the most used are Lamiaceae represented by 5 species, Cannabaceae represented by Cannabis sativa followed by Apiaceae, Verbenaceae and Rosaceae (Fig. 3). Lamiaceae in Morocco is an important botanical family that includes about 226 species growing in Morocco . In our sample 5 species are cited by herbalists as antipsychotics. This family is above all an important source of essential oils, phenols and flavonoids . Cannabaceae include 1specie growing in Morocco .
The ethnobotanical survey revealed that the leaves are the most used parts with a percentage of 50% (Fig. 4), followed by flowers (45%), seeds (40%). The use of leaves can be explained by the fact that they are quickly harvested and easy to use .
Fig. 4 plant parts used
Method of preparation
Users are always looking for the easiest method to prepare the plants. Infusion and capsule are the most common methods of preparation (63%) (Fig.5).
Fig. 5 the most efficient ways of using According Herbalists: Inf: Infusion, Tab: Tablet, E.O: Essential oils, H.T: Herbal Tea
Medicinal Uses of Cannabis
Cannabis as traitement:
During the discussion with the herbalists interviewed, cannabis was proposed in treatment of these psychotic disorders, and the results obtained are shown schematically below.
Fig. 6 Medicinal Uses of Cannabis
36% of the herbalists surveyed were against this proposal (36%), the 2nd largest (46%) was for its use and the small part (18%) cited the need for several biological analyzes and clinical trials before to admit this plant as well as a healthy and effective treatment.
Region of belonging:
In Morocco, herbalists are spread all over the territory; according to our survey, herbalists in the Casablanca region are the most represented by 25% of the sample, followed by Agadir (20%), Temara (15%) and Oujda (10%) (Fig. 7).
Fig. 7 Distribution of herbalists by province
35% of the 20 herbalists interviewed have been performing their duties since at least a decade, which sheds light on the expertise and originality of knowledge about the use of medicinal plants (Fig. 8).
Fig. 8 Year-round experience of herbalists
Level of study:
100% of the surveyed herbalists know how to read and write. 20% have the baccalaureate degrees and 25% have a primary level of study. Each of them has at least one book of traditional medicine and all live exclusively from their profession (Fig. 9).
Fig. 9 Level of study of herbalists
The aim of this work was to promote traditional Moroccan healers and to seek in their knowledge and know-how medicinal plants with anti- schizophrenia properties, without any significant side effects (Table 1).
The analysis of the results obtained by this ethnobotanical survey allowed us to identify about twenty plants mainly used in Morocco to treat the manifestations of Schizophrenia (Fig. 2) Cannabis sativa and Melissa officinalis are the most used in this context.
Schizophrenia is a complex, chronic mental health disorder characterized by an array of symptoms. Abnormalities in neurotransmission have provided the basis for theories on the pathophysiology of schizophrenia, either an excess or a deficiency of neurotransmitters, including dopamine, serotonin, and glutamate. Also aspartate, glycine, and gamma aminobutyric acid (GABA) as part of the neurochemical imbalance of schizophrenia . Both nonpharmacological and pharmacological treatments must be used to optimize long-term outcomes . Pharmacotherapy is the mainstay of schizophrenia management. The adverse effects of schizophrenia medications can involve several organ systems.
Antipsychotic drugs comprise three main categories:1) typical, or traditional, antipsychotics, which are associated with high dopamine (D2) antagonism and low serotonin (5-HT2A) antagonism; 2) atypical antipsychotics that have moderate-to-high D2 antagonism and high 5-HT2A antagonism; and 3) atypical antipsychotics that demonstrated low D2 antagonism and high 5-HT 2A antagonism [15, 16, 17].
The use of cannabis sativa as medicine has not been rigorously tested due to production restrictions and other governmental regulations . The Cannabis plant has a history of medicinal use dating back thousands of years across many cultures . Interest in the medicinal uses of this plant has, however, increased in the last decades.
A number of medical organizations have requested removal of cannabis from the list of Schedule I controlled substances, followed by regulatory and scientific review. [20, 21] Others such as the American Academy of Pediatrics oppose the legalization of medical cannabis. 
Medical cannabis can be administered using a variety of methods, including liquid tinctures, vaporizing or smoking dried buds, eating cannabis edibles, taking capsules, using lozenges, dermal patches, or oral/dermal sprays and recreational use of this plant is illegal in most parts of the world, but its medical use of is legal in a number of countries.
A Cannabis plant includes more than 400 different chemicals, of which about 70 are cannabinoids . The number of active chemicals in cannabis is one reason why treatment with cannabis is difficult to classify and study . The most psychoactive cannabinoid found in the cannabis plant is tetrahydrocannabinol (or delta-9-tetrahydrocannabinol, commonly known as THC). .Other cannabinoids include delta-8-tetrahydrocannabinol, cannabidiol (CBD), cannabinol (CBN), cannabicyclol (CBL), cannabichromene (CBC) and cannabigerol (CBG); they have less psychotropic effects than THC, but may play a role in the overall effect of cannabis. . The most studied are THC, CBD and CBN .
A 2014 review stated that the variations in ratio of CBD-to-THC in botanical and pharmaceutical preparations determines the therapeutic against psychoactive effects (CBD attenuates THC's psychoactive effects  of cannabis products [ 26] cannabinoids have also been recommended for anorexia, arthritis, migraine, and glaucoma
 There is tentative evidence that medical cannabis is effective at reducing posttraumatic stress disorder symptoms, but, as of 2015, there is insufficient evidence to confirm its effectiveness for this condition.
A major concern with the medicinal use of cannabis is the risk of (accidental) overdosing of THC, which could lead to psychotropic effects. Long-term effects of cannabis are not clear
 Concerns include memory and cognition problems, risk of addiction, schizophrenia in young people, and the risk of children taking it by accident .
People who have a greater risk of developing schizophrenia are more likely to try cannabis, according to new research, which also found a causal link between trying the drug and an increased risk of the condition.
But several studies confirmed the increased risk of psychosis for vulnerable people who use the drug and an increase use of particularly high potency strains of cannabis among young people.
However, experts cautioned that the risks should not be overstated given the need for greater research into links between mental health and illicit drugs. "The evidence suggested that schizophrenia risk predicts the likelihood of trying cannabis" . The relationship could operate in both directions. They’re more about providing evidence that the relationship is actually causal, rather than the result of confounding or common risk factors."
While some evidence was found to support hypotheses that cannabis use is a contributory factor in increasing the risk of schizophrenia, the researchers were surprised to find stronger evidence that the opposite was also likely. This adds weight to the idea that the drug may be used as a form of self-medication.
THC is responsible for many of the harmful effects of cannabis, such as paranoia and anxiety, whereas CBD appears to reduce these symptoms. Antipsychotic medications act by blocking dopamine receptors in the brain. However, dopamine is not the only neurotransmitter whose function is altered during psychosis. And, in some patients, dopamine function can even be relatively normal. So there is a need for new drugs that target other neurotransmitter systems that are implicated in psychosis.
Some research found that was a reduction in symptoms of schizophrenia in the patients treated with CBD, and the clinicians looking after them thought that they had got better. The rate of possible side effects in patients given CBD was no more than in patients who were given the placebo.
While it is still unclear exactly how CBD works, we know that it acts in a different way to antipsychotic medication, so it could represent a new class of treatment. The absence of side effects is also potentially important; as a key problem in caring for patients with psychosis is that they are often reluctant to take antipsychotic drugs because of concerns about side effects.
The next steps are to carry out larger trials of CBD to confirm these initial promising findings, and to assess the effectiveness of CBD in other types of patient. Several states have made it legal for CBD to be used for medical reasons.
Recent studies suggest that CBD has beneficial effects in patients with schizophrenia. As CBD’s effects do not appear to depend on dopamine receptor antagonism, this agent may represent a new class of treatment for the disorder .
Even though most of herbalists interviewed in this study with the new researches accord that CBD could be a beneficial addition to the treatment of psychiatric disorders. It cannot be denied that cannabis has been linked for decades to the onset of psychosis, this conclusion corroborate with a lot of researches [32-33]. And the repeated use of this substance has already been associated with several health problems such as addictions, initiation and maintenance of smoking, some mental illnesses (depression, anxiety disorders and schizophrenia) [34-35]. In our next studies, we will explore these two contradictory functions of cannabis in order to satisfy our curiosity to discover how our animal models will act on behavioral tests after treatment with cannabinoids.
GABA: gamma aminobutyric acid
TRP: transient receptor potential channels
The authors warmly thank all Moroccan herbalists for giving appropriate and valuable information about utilization of herbal as a remedy for Schizophrenia.
There was no funding
Availability of data and materials
The datasets used and/or analyzed during the current study are available from the corresponding author on reasonable request.
ZILA carried out the field surveys and data collection. ZILA and ZD processed the data and performed the statistical analyses. ZILA and ZD drafted the manuscript. KT and KA revised the manuscript critically to its present form. All authors read the final manuscript and agreed to its submission.
The authors declare that they have no competing interests.
1. Lehmann T, Brenneisen R. High performance liquid-chromatographic profiling of cannabis products. J. Liq. Chrom. 1995; 18: 689-700.
2. [bookmark: baep-author-id6][bookmark: baep-author-id7][bookmark: baep-author-id8][bookmark: baep-author-id9]Arno Hazekampa Krishna Bastolaa Hassan Rashidia Johan Benderb Rob Verpoortea, Cannabis tea revisited: A systematic evaluation of the cannabinoid composition of cannabis tea, Journal of Ethnopharmacology Volume 113, Issue 1, 15 August 2007, Pages 85-90
3. Turner, C.E., Elsohly, M.A., Boeren, E.G.. Constituents of Cannabis sativa L. XVII. A review of the natural constituents. Journal of Natural Products 43. 1980; 169–234.
4. Russo, E.B. Hemp for headache: an in-depth historical and scientific review of cannabis in migraine treatment. Journal of Cannabis Therapeutics. 2001.
5. Russo, E.B. Cannabistreatments in obstetrics and gynecology: a historical review. Journal of Cannabis Therapeutics 2 (3 – 4), 5 – 34. 2002.
6. ElSohly, M.A. Chemical constituents of Cannabis. In: Grotenhermen, F., Russo, E. (Eds.)",Cannabisand Cannabinoids. Pharmacology, Toxicology, and Therapeutic Potential. The Haworth Press, Inc., Binghamton, NY, pp. 2002; 27 – 36.
7. M.A. Ware, K.R. Muller-Vahl, D. Abrams, F. Grotenhermen, A. Hazekamp, The medicinal use of cannabis and cannabinoids–an international cross-sectional survey on administration forms, J. Psychoact. Drugs 45. 2013; 199–210.
8. Struempler, R.E., Nelson, G., Urry, F.M. A positive cannabinoids workplace drug test following the ingestion of commercially available hemp seed oil. Journal of Analytical Toxicology 21. 1997; 283–285.
9. Philip McGuire, F.R.C.Psych., F.Med.Sci, Cannabidiol (CBD) as an Adjunctive Therapy in Schizophrenia: A Multicenter Randomized Controlled Trial. The American journal of psychiatry.2017.
10. Chan M. Stratégie de l’OMS pour la médecine traditionnelle pour 2014-2023. Organisation mondiale de la Santé, 26-9. 2014.
11. Fennane H (1987) Flore et végétation La Grande Encyclopédie
12. Barros L, Sandrina A (2010) Lamiaceae often used in Portuguese folk medicine as a source of powerful antioxidants: Vitamins and phenolics. LWT - Food Sci Technol 43:544-50 du Maroc
13. Bitsindou M (1986) Enquête sur la phytothérapie traditionnelle à Kindamba et Odzala (Congo) et analyse de convergence d’usage des plantes médicinale en Afrique centrale Mem. Doc (inéd.). Univ. Libre de Bruxelles 482
14. Lavretsky H. Histor y of Schizophrenia as a Psychiatric Disorder. In: Mueser KT, Jeste DV. Clinical Handbook of Schizophrenia . New York, New York: Guilford Press; 2008:3–12
15. Crismon L, Argo TR, Buckley PF. Schizophrenia. In: DiPiro JT, Talbert RL, Yee GC, et al, eds. Pharmacotherapy: A Pathophysiologic Approach 9th ed. New York, New York: McGraw-Hill; 2014:1019–1046
16. Kapur S, Mamo D. Half a centur y of antipsychotics and still a central role for dopamine D2 receptors. Prog Neuropsychopharmacol Biol Psychiatry 2003;27(7):1081–1090.
17. Meltzer L, Li Z, Kaneda Y, Ichikawa J. Serotonin receptors: their key role in drugs to treat schizophrenia. Prog Neuropsychopharmacol Biol Psychiatry 2003;27(7):1159–1172
18. "Release the strains". Nature Medicine. 21: 963. 4 September 2015. doi:10.1038/nm.3946. Retrieved 8 September 2015.
19. Ben Amar M (2006). "Cannabinoids in medicine: a review of their therapeutic potential". Journal of Ethnopharmacology (Review). 105 (1–2): 1–25. doi:10.1016/j.jep.2006.02.001. PMID 16540272.
20. Therapeutic Use of Marijuana and Related Cannabinoids (PDF), American Nurses Association, 2016.
21. "Marijuana -- AAFP Policies". aafp.org. Retrieved 30 July 2017.
22. American Academy of Pediatrics Reaffirms Opposition to Legalizing Marijuana for Recreational or Medical Use, American Academy of Pediatrics, 26 January 2015, retrieved 30 July 2017.
23. Consumer Reports (28 April 2016). "Up in Smoke: Does Medical Marijuana Work?". Consumer Reports. Retrieved 24 May 2016.
24. Gordon AJ, Conley JW, Gordon JM . "Medical consequences of marijuana use: a review of current literature". Curr Psychiatry Rep (Review). 15 (12): 419. doi:10.1007/s11920-013-0419-7. PMID 24234874. December 2013.
25. Schubart CD, Sommer IE, Fusar-Poli P, de Witte L, Kahn RS, Boks MP. "Cannabidiol as a potential treatment for psychosis"(PDF). European Neuropsychopharmacology. 24 (1): 51–64. doi:10.1016/j.euroneuro.2013.11.002. PMID 24309088. 2014.
26. Barbara S. Koppel MD FAAN; John C.M. Brust MD FAAN; Terry Fife MD FAAN; Jeff Bronstein MD PhD; Sarah Youssof MD; Gary Gronseth MD FAAN; David Gloss MD. "Systematic review: Efficacy and safety of medical marijuana in selected neurologic disorders". Neurology. 82 (17): 1556–1563. doi:10.1212/WNL.0000000000000363. PMC 4011465 [image: Freely accessible]. PMID 24778283. 2014.
27. Sachs J, McGlade E, Yurgelun-Todd D. "Safety and Toxicology of Cannabinoids". Neurotherapeutics. 12 (4): 735–746. doi:10.1007/s13311-015-0380-8. PMC 4604177 [image: Freely accessible]. PMID 26269228. 2015.
28. Yarnell S. "The Use of Medicinal Marijuana for Posttraumatic Stress Disorder: A Review of the Current Literature". Prim Care Companion CNS Disord (Review). 17 (3). 2015.
29. Whiting, PF; Wolff, RF; Deshpande, S; Di Nisio, M; Duffy, S; Hernandez, AV; Keurentjes, JC; Lang, S; Misso, K; Ryder, S; Schmidlkofer, S; Westwood, M; Kleijnen, J (23 June 2015). "Cannabinoids for Medical Use: A Systematic Review and Meta-analysis". JAMA. 313 (24): 2456–2473. doi:10.1001/jama.2015.6358. PMID 26103030.
30. Borgelt, LM; Franson, KL; Nussbaum, AM; Wang, GS. "The pharmacologic and clinical effects of medical cannabis" (PDF). Pharmacotherapy. 33 (2): 195–209. doi:10.1002/phar.1187. PMID 23386598. February 2013.
31. S. H. Gage (a1) (a2), H. J. Jones . Assessing causality in associations between cannabis use and schizophrenia risk: a two-sample Mendelian randomization study. Psychological Medicine. Volume 47, Issue 5. April 2017; pp. 971-980.
32. Baggio S, Deline S, Studer J, Mohler-Kuo M, Daeppen JB, Gmel G. Routes of administration of cannabis used for nonmedical purposes and associations with patterns of drug use. J Adolesc Health 2014; 54: 235-40.
33. Pertwee RG. Endocannabinoids and Their Pharmacological Actions. Handb Exp Pharmacol. 2015.
34. Bloor RN, Wang TS, Spanel P, Smith D. Ammonia release from heated 'street' cannabis leaf and its potential toxic effects on cannabis users. Addiction. 2008 Oct; 103(10): 1671-7
35. S Lamarque, K. Taghzouti, Horacio Simon, Chronic treatment with Delta (9) tetrahydrocannabinol enhances the locomotor response to amphetamine and heroin. Implications for vulnerability to drug addiction. Neuropharmacology 2001: 41(1):118-29
Cannabis sativa L. Melissa officinalis Lippia citriodora Crataegus monogyna Origanum majorana Valeriana officinalis Chamomilla nobilis Foeniculum vulgare Lavandula officinalis Mercurialis annua Passiflora incarnata Ammodaucus leucotrichus Citrus aurantium.L Hibiscus esculens Illicium verum Myristica Fragrans Papaver rhoeas Papaver somniferum Pimpinella anisum Rosmarinus officinalis Salvia officinalis Syzygium aromaticum Thymelaea hirsuta Tilia cordata Urtica urens Viscum album 0.25 0.25 0.2 0.15000000000000024 0.15000000000000024 0.15000000000000024 0.1 0.1 0.1 0.1 0.1 5.0000000000000114E-2 5.0000000000000114E-2 5.0000000000000114E-2 5.0000000000000114E-2 5.0000000000000114E-2 5.0000000000000114E-2 5.0000000000000114E-2 5.0000000000000114E-2 5.0000000000000114E-2 5.0000000000000114E-2 5.0000000000000114E-2 5.0000000000000114E-2 5.0000000000000114E-2 5.0000000000000114E-2 5.0000000000000114E-2
Lamiaceae Cannabaceae Apiaceae Verbenaceae Rosaceae Valerianaceae Astéraceae Euphorbiaceae Papaveraceae Passifloraceae Illiciaceae Malvaceae Myrtaceae Myrtaceaeisticaceae Rutaceae Tiliaceae Thymelaeaceae Urticaceae Viscaceae 0.60000000000000064 0.25 0.2 0.2 0.15000000000000024 0.15000000000000024 0.1 0.1 0.1 0.1 5.0000000000000093E-2 5.0000000000000093E-2 5.0000000000000093E-2 5.0000000000000093E-2 5.0000000000000093E-2 5.0000000000000093E-2 5.0000000000000093E-2 5.0000000000000093E-2 5.0000000000000093E-2
Feuille Fleure graine tige 0.5 0.45 0.4 0.1
[NOM DE CATÉGORIE]; [VALEUR]
Infusion Gélule H.E tisane Capsule 0.63000000000000589 0.63000000000000589 0.5 0.45 0.18000000000000024
Necessity for studies
pour contre à étudier 0.45 0.36000000000000032 0.18000000000000024
[NOM DE CATÉGORIE]
[NOM DE CATÉGORIE]
agadir berrechid casa marrakech tetouan oujda Rabat Temara 4 1 5 2 2 2 1 3
[1-10]years [11-20]years [21-30]years [31-40]years [41-50]years 0.2 0.25 0.35 0.1 0.05
Primary high school BAC University Master Ph.D 0.25 0.35 0.2 0.1 0.1 0.05