“In all of the tests, the isolated CBD was ineffective both before and after a certain dosage, while the effectiveness of the full-spectrum solution continued to increase as higher doses were administered. The results all indicate that CBD is only effective against swelling and pain at a certain dose, and that cannabis solutions containing a full range of cannabinoids will continue to provide corresponding effects as the dosage is increased.”
The major problem with CBD bottles on the open market is that in most cases they will contain levels of THC which are higher than the amount legally allowed to sell. This means that in most states (with only a few exceptions such as California, Colorado and Oregon), THC is currently legally available only as Medical Cannabis, and should be sold only by legit dispensaries that have received proper licensing from the state.
It is recommended that you source a full spectrum CBD oil rather than a CBD crystal isolate if you wish to buy CBD oil medications, and that you are aware of the CBD percentage. If you choose to purchase even a 5% concentration from any of the snake oil salesmen, sorry – suppliers previously mentioned you will have to take 4 capsules at a time to even get remotely near the minimum recommended percentage levels for effective treatment and these will not be full spectrum.
Before embarking on my CBD quest, I had absolutely no idea about reputable brands and products, and I think I actually tried six different tinctures before someone recommended Pure Kana. I tried the 1000mg bottle of natural CBD oil, and followed the 40 serving instruction which meant 25mg a day. To put it simply, it was exactly what I had been looking for and was finally a product that could compare to what I was hearing about and reading online.
Both varieties contain CBD and THC (albeit at different levels), which are the two primary compounds in the Cannabis sativa plant. The Cannabis plant is also very diverse, as it can grow in many different forms. The most common types are Sativa and Indica, but there are more, with each type having dozens – if not hundreds – of different adaptations and different ratios of active compounds, also known as cannabinoids.
It has proved to be pretty useless at treating anything apart from limited success with Multiple sclerosis (MS)spasticity and even then the results are not impressive. As early as October 2014, NICE published guidance on the management of MS and said that the substantial cost of Sativex “compared to the modest benefit” did not justify its use. Paying for it privately will cost you about £350 a month.