Here are some of the most frequently asked questions we receive at CBD Unlimited™
What is CBD and how does it work?
CBD is one of more than 100 cannabinoids—natural chemical constituents—found in the cannabis sativa plant. Over the past few years, CBD has become widely recognized for an array of potential health benefits due to its effect on the body’s endocannabinoid system, which affects stress, the immune system, and pain sensitivity, among many other factors.
While the cannabis sativa plant can refer both to hemp (the source of all legal CBD products) and marijuana, hemp must contain 0.3% or less of THC (a negligible amount), the psychoactive cannabinoid found in the cannabis plant.
What are full spectrum or broad spectrum CBD products?
Full spectrum CBD products contain all or most of the plant material. Many believe that the natural presence of a variety of cannabinoids, terpenes, and other compounds is superior to CBD alone, producing a positive “entourage effect”.
What kind of capsules do you use?
We exclusively use vegetable-based delayed release capsules. These delayed release capsules target the small intestine—not the gut—where absorption is higher and dispersal into the bloodstream is more efficient.
Do any of your products contain sugar?
No. We are committed to offering products that contain no sugar.
Is CBD legal?
WIth the passage of the 2018 Farm Bill, hemp-based CBD is no longer classified identically to marijuana by the federal government, and hemp cultivation has been made legal nationwide. However, each state can establish its own laws regarding the sale and consumption of hemp-based CBD.
We recommend checking the status of CBD laws in your state before placing an order.
How is CBD different from marijuana?
Commercially available CBD is derived from hemp. While hemp and marijuana are technically the same cannabis sativa plant, hemp contains 0.3% or less of THC, the psychoactive chemical responsible for the “high” in marijuana.
With the passage of the 2018 Farm Bill, hemp and marijuana are finally treated separately under US Federal law. Specifically, hemp is no longer treated as a Schedule 1 drug, while marijuana remains on that list despite the passage of medicinal and recreational marijuana laws in many states.
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