The application of antineoplastic chemotherapeutic agents causes a common side effect known as chemotherapy-induced peripheral neuropathy (CIPN) that leads to reducing the quality of patient's life. This research involves the performance of molecular docking and molecular dynamic (MD) simulation studies to explore the impact of terpenoids of Ginkgo biloba on the targets (CB-1, TLR4, FAAH-1, COX-1, COX-2) that can significantly affect the controlling of CIPN's symptoms. According to the in-vitro and in-vivo investigations, terpenoids, particularly ginkgolides B, A, and bilobalide, can cause significant effects on neuropathic pain. The molecular docking results disclosed the tendency of our ligands to interact with mainly CB1 and FAAH-1, as well as partly with TLR4, throughout their interactions with targets. Terpene trilactone can exhibit a lower rate of binding energy than CB1's inhibitor (7dy), while being precisely located in the CB1's active site and capable of inducing stable interactions by forming hydrogen bonds. The analyses of MD simulation proved that ginkgolide B was a more suitable activator and inhibitor for CB1 and TLR4, respectively, when compared to bilobalide and ginkgolide A. Moreover, bilobalide is capable of inhibiting FAAH-1 more effectively than the two other ligands. According to the analyses of ADME, every three ligands followed the Lipinski's rule of five. Considering these facts, the exertion of three ligands is recommended for their anti-inflammatory, neuroprotective, and anti-nociception influences caused by primarily activating CB1 and inhibiting FAAH-1 and TLR4; in this regard, these compounds can stand as potential candidates for the control and treatment of CIPN's symptoms.