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What type of CBD Therapy is right for you?

Cannabidiol CBD Home Delivery

What type of CBD Therapy is right for you?

CannabidiolCBD—is a chemical compound that has amazing medical benefits, however, it will not give you the “high” of THC and possibly counteract the psychoactivity of Tetrahydrocannabinol.

CBD-rich cannabis is not psychoactive or at least 80% less psychoactive than THC-dominant cannabis. This creates the perfect opportunity for active people and patients looking for relief without feeling “stoned”.

Scientific and clinical research—many funded by the United States government—establishes CBD’s potential as a viable treatment for a variety of conditions. CBD has neuroprotective and neurogenic effects and has been proved to contain anti-cancer anti-inflammatory properties. Studies continue being investigated at academic research centers in the United States and internationally. Evidence suggests that CBD is completely safe even at higher doses.

CANNABIS REMEDIES are available in many forms and can be utilized in various
ways. The most appropriate delivery system for therapeutic cannabis is one that
provides an optimal dose for the desired duration with few unwanted side effects.

Smoked Cannabis
Cannabis can be smoked in a pipe, bong or joint. When inhaled, CBD, THC and other compounds are absorbed by the
lungs, into the blood, and cross the blood-brain barrier. The first effects of inhaled cannabis usually occur within a few minutes, and gradually wear off after 2-3 hours. Smoking is often effective for treating acute symptoms that need to be addressed quickly, such as painful spasms, nausea, and vomiting. It is fairly easy to titrate the dose by inhaling. If the effect is insufficient after a few minutes, one can take another puff until the desired effect is achieved. But smoke contains noxious substances that may irritate the lungs.
Vaporizing
Vaporizing with a vape pen or another device offers the same immediate benefits of smoking. But since vaporizer heats the cannabis flower or oil without burning it, the active ingredients are inhaled as a vapor and no smoke is involved.
This makes it a healthier alternative to smoking.
Tinctures
Tinctures are herbal remedies in which the active ingredients of cannabis is dissolved in alcohol or another solvent. Their effect, duration and dosing is similar to that of edibles.

Sublingual Sprays
Sublingual sprays are made from cannabis extracts that may be mixed
with another substance like coconut oil. The cannabis concentrate is sprayed under the tongue and quickly absorbed through the oral mucosa. First effects are generally felt within 5 to 15 minutes. Sublingual sprays are a good option for
consistent, discrete, and timely cannabis dosing. There is no preparation involved and no
lingering smell from smoking.
Edibles
Edibles are foods or snacks cooked with cannabis-infused oil, butter or ghee. The effects of orally consumed
cannabis can last 4 to 6 hours—considerably longer than inhaled cannabis. But the onset of effects are much slower (30-90 minutes) than for inhaled cannabis or sublingual sprays. The slow onset and longer duration make edibles well-suited for treating chronic conditions that require a steady dose of medicine throughout the day.
The biggest risk with orally administered cannabis is overconsumption. The longer time of onset makes it more difficult to titrate dosage. One should proceed cautiously by taking a small dose of an edible and waiting at least an hour before
deciding if more is needed. Edibles may not be appropriate for someone suffering from nausea, vomiting or lack of appetite.
Capsules & Gel Caps
Cannabis oil can also be taken in a capsule or gel cap like a vitamin or supplement. The effect, duration and
dosing is similar to that of edibles.
Cannabis Tea
Cannabis prepared as a tea will include significant amounts of CBD
and THC in their non-psychoactive “acid” form (CBDA and THCA) because the heat required to steep tea is less
then the temperature necessary for “decarboxylation,” which transforms CBDA into CBD and THCA into THC. Cannabinoid acids have significant therapeutic properties, but there has been little research on these
compounds.
Juicing
Raw cannabis juice made with a blender will contain CBDA, THCA, and other phyto-cannabinoids acids since it’s not heated. Precise dosing is difficult with juicing, but the health benefits are potentially significant.
Topicals & Salves
Cannabis extracts can be infused in a balm, lotion or ointment and applied directly to the skin. Patients report that
cannabis topicals are effective for pain, inflammation, infections, and skin conditions. Because they are applied externally, topicals are generally not inebriating.

(Source www.projectcbd.org )

 

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