When using this product:
• Avoid contact with eyes, mucous membranes, rashes, open wounds, or damaged skin.
• Do not apply on nose or genital area.
• If rash, redness or itchiness begin, discontinue use and consult a doctor.
• Do not bandage lightly or otherwise.
• Do not use with heating pad, pack, wrap, hot water bottle, or any heating element.
This product is not recommended for children and should not be used by anyone under the age of 18.
Gluten Free | Derived from Non-GMO hemp | No heavy metals or insecticides | Full Spectrum Hemp Extract | Pharmaceutical Grade Cannabidiol
Store at room temperature (59F – 86F)
Organic Glycine Soja (Soybean) Oil, D – Alpha Tocopheral Acetate (Vitamin E), Organic Simmondsia Chinensis (Jojoba) Seed Oil, Organic Rosa Canina Fruit (Rosehip) Seed Oil, Cannabidoids (Full Spectrum CBD Oil)
For lab reports, please take a look at the “MORE” tab.
Use only as directed. For external use only.
Just as hemp seedlings are sprouting up across the United States, so is the marketing. From oils and nasal sprays to lollipops and suppositories, it seems no place is too sacred for CBD. “It’s the monster that has taken over the room,” Dr. Brad Ingram, an associate professor of pediatrics at the University of Mississippi Medical Center, said about all the wild uses for CBD now. He is leading a clinical trial into administering CBD to children and teenagers with drug-resistant epilepsy.
Cannabis containing 0.3 percent or less of THC is hemp. Although last year’s Farm Bill legalized hemp under federal law, it also preserved the Food and Drug Administration’s oversight of products derived from cannabis.
Is This A Scam?
A recent chart review of 72 psychiatric patients treated with CBD found that anxiety improved, but not sleep. “Over all, we did not find that it panned out as a useful treatment for sleep,” said Dr. Scott Shannon, assistant clinical professor of psychiatry at the University of Colorado, Denver and the lead author of the review in The Permanente Journal.
What are the claims?
“It’s promising in a lot of different therapeutic avenues because it’s relatively safe,” said James MacKillop, co-director of McMaster University’s Michael G. DeGroote Center for Medicinal Cannabis Research in Hamilton, Ontario.