The price of the product does not reflect it’s quality. Unfortunately, in the world of supplements, there are many unscrupulous companies. Just because it’s priced in the upper tier does not mean it’s upper tier quality. Look for companies that have third party testing and good comments and reviews. After much wasted money, I have learned that lesson. I hate hearing that herbal remedies are useless from people who’ve tried them, but don’t realize it’s the company that put in useless ingredients. Also, to the posters who report itchy mouth or other itchy side effects, my daughter is allergic to soy, even in trace amounts, her tongue, throat and the roof of her mouth start itching immediately and then her skin starts itching a few minutes later. I’m thinking that perhaps you are reacting to a soy oil carrier, or ingredient in the CBD, and not to the CBD itself. Perhaps a change to an olive oil carrier, or another type of product without soy, or lecithin.
Whereas Michigan already had medical weed legalized to make for a quicker route to starting full legislation, these states don't yet have an operational system in place. North Dakota and West Virginia also still are not operational yet, nor in Louisiana or Arkansas. Ohio is also behind schedule, having been unable to meet their goal of having operational dispensaries two years after voting for legalization. And until those are operational, the Ohio Board of Pharmacy ruled that any CBD products not sold in dispensaries licensed by the state's program are illegal.
In May of 2017, the Texas Commissioner of the Department of State Health Services, Dr. John Hellerstedt, ordered "that the substance Marijuana Extract, meaning an extract containing on or more cannabinoids that has been derived from any plant of the genus Cannabis, other than the separated resin (whether crude or purified) obtained from the plant) into Schedule I.
This is to those who posted comments who had good initial results followed by (probably unrelated ) illness and /or diarhhea days later~ How do you know CBD is the cause of these side effects that occur hours and days later? Suffering unrelated gastric distress, fever, or diarrhea is more likely a bad reaction to something that was eaten, or a virus, or allergic reaction to an environmental cause. I think it is a pretty big leap to blame CBD in many of the above comments. CBD is so beneficial and more studies are concluding they’re real benefits and that side effects are minimal, it’s a shame to deprive yourself or a loved one of the relief from suffering because an unrelated case of diarhhea presented three days later!
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We also kept an eye out for product packaging that would help preserve the benefits of CBD: as with many other potent antioxidants, CBD’s chemical potency can be readily degraded by exposure to light and oxygen. For that reason, our highest-rated products come in opaque or tinted plastic or glass bottles, and have rigid, well-designed seals to keep oxygen out after opening.
Does the use of CBD oil have side effects? CBD is a natural substance, a cannabinoid from the cannabis/hemp plant, whose positive properties on the human organism are not only attributed by scientists and physicians but by people all over the world who have experienced its healing and therapeutic abilities. Even though it is a natural substance and because of the fact that we have our own cannabinoid system (endocannabinoid system), it looks as if it has been created for us, nevertheless the question arises whether CBD has side effects. And if so, which one? Under which circumstances? And at what dose?
Canine consumers of CBD oil are well catered for by Green Garden Gold, which offers dog-friendly drops and peanut butter-flavored treats among its innovative range. Humans definitely haven’t been forgotten by this producer either, though, as they can take advantage of, for instance, its Panidiol Joint Formula, which is touted as a relief for nagging aches and pains. Alternatively, for any veteran CBD oil users looking for a particularly potent product, there’s the company’s Med Pac hemp oil supplement, the strongest variety of which contains a heavyweight 4,000 mg of CBD extract per bottle. And anybody wishing to be reassured of the quality of Green Garden Gold’s wares need only ask; yes, in the interests of transparency, the company is willing to hand over details of the results of third-party lab testing to anyone who puts in such a request.
In addition to an unflavored option, the drops also come in peppermint and goji berry flavors that are perfect for mixing with beverages. The nutritional information for all three flavors is found on the PlusCBD Oil website. The drops are fairly inexpensive, priced at $0.15 per mg or lower depending on the concentration. The brand offers fast shipping throughout the U.S. and to a wide range of international destinations.
In 2015, Governor Greg Abbott signed into law what’s known as the Texas Compassionate Use Act, which allows the use of CBD oils to treat seizures caused by intractable epilepsy. The Act legalizes oils containing CBD for treatment of epilepsy, as well as other chronic medical conditions for those who have not responded positively to use of federally approved medications.

For epilepsy: A prescription cannabidiol product (Epidiolex) has been used. The recommended starting dose is usually 2.5 mg/kg twice daily (5 mg/kg/day). After one week the dose can be increased to 5 mg/kg twice daily (10 mg/kg/day). If the person doesn't respond to this dose, the maximum recommended is 10 mg/kg twice daily (20 mg/kg/day). In some research, higher doses of up to 50 mg/kg daily have been used. There is no strong scientific evidence that nonprescription cannabidiol products are beneficial for epilepsy.
CBD oil has been explored as a potential treatment for schizophrenia. Human trials are a little more advanced when it comes to using CBD oil to treat psychological problems. A 2012 study by a team of nine researchers in Germany, Italy, and the United States investigated the effects of cannabidiol on brain activity in patients with a diagnosis of schizophrenia (3). 
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