Education & Research


It’s almost the first thing people will ask.

People see the leaf, or hear it’s from a certain notorious plant, and instantly think it will catch you a buzz.

Here’s the facts:

It will NOT get you stoned, or high.

Smoke it, eat it, rub it all over  – you’re not going to get a buzz. You see, there is a difference between marijuana and hemp from which most CBD comes. The difference is that hemp plants don’t contain a large amount of the psychoactive component THC that causes the euphoric effect many associate with the plant. Generally, by law, CBD products can have no more than 0.3 percent THC. This isn’t enough to create any psychoactive symptoms; in fact CBD may even lessen the psychoactive feeling THC produces.

So, then, what is it good for?

A LOT of things actually! Whatever you need, give CBD a try! Unfortunately, due to FDA guidelines, we’re not permitted to claim its efficacy for specific conditions like inflammation, pain, seizures, hangovers, or anything else. You’re just going to have to try it for yourself! That being said, the research IS out there, you just need to know where to look!

Where can I find some research?

Due to FDA guidelines, we can’t make medical claims in regards to cannabidiol, or the effectiveness of CBD products, but we recommend doing further research into the benefits of this amazing plant and how it may benefit you! The National Library of Medicine is a trusted source, and you can conduct research on PubMed: as well as some of the sources listed below:


While CBD and THC are both cannabinoids that exist in cannabis, they are very different. The both impact cannabinoid type 1 (CB1) receptors in the brain, but they do so through different methods. While THC activates these receptors, CBD is a CB1 antagonist, meaning it blocks those same stimulating effects while still providing many of its other benefits.


Two words: Endocannabinoid System!

The endocannabinoid system is a complex network of cell receptors and neurotransmitters that are responsible for maintaining balance in your body. Spread throughout the entire body, the largest concentrations exist in the central and peripheral nervous systems, and in the immune system. The ECS improves the communication between all those systems. THC and CBD both interact with your endocannabinoid system in powerful but very different ways!

Cannabidiol (CBD) is the non-intoxicating component of the cannabis plant, often referred to as hemp. CBD doesn’t have a strong binding affinity for the two cannabinoid receptors (CB1 and CB2), but it does act through various receptor-independent pathways delaying the reuptake of other neurotransmitters and inhibiting the binding abilities of other proteins. This may seem like psychobabble, but as a real world example, when the CBD influences the TRPV1 (transient receptor potential cation channel subfamily V member 1), it effectively blocks pain signals from reaching the rest of the body.


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