Cannabis cbd oil for sale

CBD products

Hemp-derived CBD provides good feels without the buzz. From edibles to topicals, CBD may offer some help with issues like sleep, relaxation, mood, and pain.

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Hemp CBD is extracted from hemp—also called industrial hemp—which refers to the non-intoxicating varieties of cannabis. Hemp-derived CBD products contain less than 0.3% THC, so they do not produce the high typically associated with marijuana. Hemp-based CBD products are frequently used for several issues associated with wellness, including sleep, relaxation, mood, skin care, and focus.

Frequently asked questions

Hemp-derived CBD is extracted from non-intoxicating industrial hemp varieties that produce less than 0.3% THC. Cannabis-derived CBD generally refers to varieties of cannabis that were selectively bred to contain higher levels of CBD along with a diverse spectrum of other cannabinoids and terpenes. Read more: Is CBD From Cannabis the Same as CBD From Cannabis?

Although hemp-derived CBD products containing less than 0.3% THC are legal on the federal level, some state laws still prohibit hemp CBD. Marijuana-derived CBD products are illegal federally, but some state laws allow their use. Check your state’s laws and those of anywhere you travel. Read more: What to Know Before You Try CBD

Both CBD and THC are cannabinoids found in cannabis. THC (tetrahydrocannabinol) is the chemical compound in cannabis known for producing a euphoric high feeling, while CBD (cannabidiol) is a non-intoxicating compound more commonly associated with clear-headed, functional effects. Read more: CBD vs. THC: What’s the Difference?

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Hemp—also known as industrial hemp—is a tall, fast-growing cannabis plant that resembles bamboo. Hemp’s stalks and seeds can be used to make a variety of products. Hemp has naturally low levels of THC (less than 0.3%), so using hemp-derived CBD products does not provide the high commonly associated with marijuana products. Read more: Hemp 101: What Is Hemp, What’s It Used for, and Why Is It Illegal?

In short: no. Hemp—or industrial hemp—is a flowering cannabis plant. CBD is a non-intoxicating cannabinoid derived from the cannabis plant. Read more: Industrial Hemp-Derived CBD: What’s There to Know?

Cannabis cbd oil for sale

As of 2022, CBD that comes from hemp (a type of cannabis sativa plant) that produces no more than 0.3% THC by dry weight is considered legal at the federal level. State laws vary, so it’s best to confirm any rules and regulations that apply to your area with your local and state legislation.

Is CBD oil safe?

The FDA reports it’s only seen limited data regarding the safety of CBD. Anyone interested in consuming CBD in any form should first consult with their healthcare provider and be aware of potential risks associated with using CBD products, including liver injury, drug interactions and male reproductive toxicity.

Who should use CBD oil?

A growing body of research suggests CBD oil can benefit people with:

  • Anxiety
  • Depression
  • PTSD
  • Epilepsy syndromes
  • Opioid addiction
  • Neurodegenerative disorders and diseases
  • Unmanageable chronic pain
  • Diabetic complications
  • Arthritis

Talk to your healthcare provider to learn more about whether CBD oil could be beneficial for you.

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Can CBD oil impact the results of a drug test?

Standard drug tests don’t screen for CBD because it’s not an intoxicating substance, nor is it an illegal controlled substance. However, some CBD products contain trace amounts of THC, which can affect the results of a drug test.

Sources

Footnotes

  • Battista N, Di Tommaso M, Bari M, Maccarrone M. The endocannabinoid system: an overview. Front Behav Neurosci. 2012;6:9.

References

  • VanDolah HJ, Bauer BA, Mauck KF. Clinicians’ Guide to Cannabidiol and Hemp Oils. Mayo Clin Proc. 2019;94(9):1840-1851.
  • Lu H-C, Mackie K. An introduction to the endogenous cannabinoid system. Biol Psychiatry. 2016;79(7):516–525.
  • Cather JC, Cather JC. Cannabidiol primer for healthcare professionals. Proc (Bayl Univ Med Cent). 2020;33(3):376–379.
  • FDA and Cannabis: Research and Drug Approval Process. U.S. Food and Drug Administration. Accessed 8/10/2021.
  • FDA Regulation of Cannabis and Cannabis-Derived Products, Including Cannabidiol (CBD). U.S. Food and Drug Administration. Accessed 8/10/2021.
  • What is third party certification?. National Science Foundation. Accessed 8/10/2021.
  • How to read a COA and why it’s so important. ACS Laboratory. Accessed 8/10/2021.
  • What You Need to Know (And What We’re Working to Find Out) About Products Containing Cannabis or Cannabis-derived Compounds, Including CBD. U.S. Food and Drug Administration. Accessed 8/10/2021.
  • Can You Take CBD and Pass a Drug Test?. Consumer Reports. Accessed 8/10/2021.

Information provided on Forbes Health is for educational purposes only. Your health and wellness is unique to you, and the products and services we review may not be right for your circumstances. We do not offer individual medical advice, diagnosis or treatment plans. For personal advice, please consult with a medical professional.

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Forbes Health adheres to strict editorial integrity standards. To the best of our knowledge, all content is accurate as of the date posted, though offers contained herein may no longer be available. The opinions expressed are the author’s alone and have not been provided, approved or otherwise endorsed by our advertisers.

Alena is a professional writer, editor and manager with a lifelong passion for helping others live well. She is also a registered yoga teacher (RYT-200) and a functional medicine certified health coach. She brings more than a decade of media experience to Forbes Health, with a keen focus on building content strategy, ensuring top content quality and empowering readers to make the best health and wellness decisions for themselves.