By now, we’re well aware of the research that’s gone into CBD, both as a health-style product from marijuana and as a supplement from hemp.
Hemp can serve as an eco-friendly alternative to some of the world’s most polluting materials. Not only is hemp the source of CBD, but its seeds and fiber can make many of the modern necessities — concrete, plastic, fabric, and fuel — that we depend on. Hemp alternatives are better for the planet, as well as less toxic for the consumer.
Frequently asked questions about CBD
Taking CBD is a highly personalized experience. Everyone’s body is unique, and so everyone reacts to CBD in their own unique way. This is one of the main reasons why such a vast array of products are available on the market. It allows users to customize their hemp experience based on their needs, preferences, body and other factors.
Restaurants, bakeries, and bars all over the nation are now offering CBD-based foods, treats, and drinks. It’s become very common in states where cannabis products are legally distributed, but the online CBD marketplace has made it easier than ever for establishments to share their CBD goods.
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration moved closer this month toward evaluating CBD for human foods, topicals and pet products, but consumers and regulators still have unanswered questions about its safety.
As more and more CBD products emerge, we’ve found that there’s quite a bit of confusion amongst consumers as to which kind of CBD they should choose.
With the rise of popularity of CBD (and THC products if you live in states where it is legal), a great deal of interest has surfaced regarding the Endocannabinoid system.
Cannabidiol (CBD) is available in many forms, including oils, tablets, and creams. The ideal dosages vary depending on both its form and usage. There is little research, though, so doctors are not yet able to confirm the safe, beneficial dosages for each use.
The United Kingdom became a trailblazer in national CBD regulation earlier this month when its Food Standards Agency (FSA) set a deadline for the industry to apply for European Union safety evaluations as a “novel food” and also provided consumption guidelines to consumers.