This CBD oil tastes and smells like very grassy yet mild weed, it has a dark greenish hue, and it’s our favorite secret ingredient to add to cocktails or mocktails. The taste of this CBD oil is mellow enough for it to be discretely added to virtually any drink, but we think it works especially well in cocktails or mocktails that use other fresh, herbaceous ingredients like muddled cucumber, cilantro, or basil. Rosebud comes in varying strengths, including 350 milligrams, 1,000 milligrams, and this 700-milligram variety (featured) that we find strikes the best balance for our everyday needs.
Since there are so many differences between industrial hemp and high-THC marijuana, it seems to make sense that it would be a fostered, rather than demonized crop. Although technically hemp is not illegal to grow, it requires obtaining a special permit from the DEA. These permits are rarely given out and require that the crop be surrounded by security measures such as fences, razor wire, security guards, or dogs. For a crop that has little-to-no potential to get people high, the current attitude is both irresponsible and draconian.
Carol, thanks for your long and detailed post, and the links. In your paragraph where you reference various effects, you write “cannabis” several times. There are several components of “cannabis”, THC is the more psychoactive component – and current varieties have been bred/engineered to have ever increasing concentrations of this. CBD is another component, which has different and in some cases opposing effects vs. THC. Are the statements you made about effects of “cannabis”, do they center on THC, consumption/use of the whole plant, or have they broken out a purified CBD product and tested the impacts of just that component. Earnest question.