FAQ

FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS

CBD, a natural remedy used for many common ailments is one of the 104 chemical compounds known as cannabinoids found in the cannabis plant or Cannabis sativa. Read more about CBD here.

CBD is considered to be a non-psychoactive cannabinoid so it will not get you high in the way that marijuana (THC) gets you high. But CBD is known to be relaxing so you may feel a sort of subtle “high” and relaxation. For some CBD will be too sedating; others will find that the sedating effects of CBD are great for insomnia.

A biological system of the body that seeks balance or homeostasis. This system is always working to keep the body and mind in balance. Read more here.

No. CBD is not an FDA approved pharmaceutical or dietary supplement. You may purchase CBD without a prescription.

As of today, CBD derived from hemp, including all hemp-derived CBD products like oils, edibles, and ointments is legal nationwide. However, the same isn’t true for marijuana-derived CBD. In some states, CBD derived from marijuana is completely legal; but in the majority of the United States, its legality depends on many different factors and conditions. Read more here.

While nearly anything in the world can be addictive, no CBD is not known to be an addictive drug. In fact, CBD has shown strong potential to be a useful tool to help people break addictions to harmful substances. Read more here.

Cannabinoids are a diverse class of chemical compounds that occur naturally in the human body (endocannabinoids) and cannabis plants (phytocannabinoids), and interactions with the endocannabinoid system (ECS) trigger various physiological actions.  Read more about cannabinoids here.

CBD is known to be non-toxic, with no known fatal overdose levels reported. 

Though not common some research indicates that the use of CBD may trigger a number of side effects, including: anxiety, changes in appetite, changes in mood, diarrhea, dizziness, drowsiness, dry mouth, nausea, and vomiting.

*Consult a physician before use if you have a serious medical condition or use prescription medications. A doctor’s advice should be sought before using this and any supplemental dietary product

CBD is extracted and separated from specific varieties of cannabis, often known as hemp. CBD is one of 85 chemical substances known as cannabinoids, which are all found in the cannabis plant. CBD is the second most abundant compound in hemp, typically representing up to 40% of its extracts. Read more about CBD here.

Full Spectrum generally refers to CBD products that not only contain CBD, but also contain some terpenes and other cannabinoids such as CBG, CBN and even some THC. Usually these will be in ratios that were naturally occurring and extracted from the plant and specific strain. But they are also occasionally added back into products as an isolated form to raise the potency of the product. 

Terpenes are organic, naturally occurring compounds that can  enhance the flavor of CBD and offer additional medicinal benefits. A few common terpenes are myrcene, limonene, and terpinolene.

 

Tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) and cannabidiol (CBD) are the two primary cannabinoids that occur naturally in known as cannabis. Both of these substances interact with the cannabinoid receptors found in the human body and brain, but they differed dramatically in their effects.

CBD is non-psychoactive which means that it will not get the user high.

THC is the primary agent responsible for creating the ‘high’ associated with recreational cannabis use.

Cannabidiol (CBD) shouldn’t show up on a drug test.

However, many CBD products contain trace amounts of delta-9-tetrahydrocannabinol (THC), marijuana’s main active ingredient. If enough THC is present, it will show up on a drug test. This means that in rare cases, using CBD might lead to a positive drug test.

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