First… hemp, cannabis, marijuana (slang term)… they’re from the exact same plant species – Cannabis sativa. It’s common to mistake hemp and cannabis unless you know why they’re different. The easiest way to tell? If it’s under .3% THC content then it’s hemp and is classified as legal for academic and educational purposes, according to federal law. What is commonly referred to as cannabis (or medical marijuana) contains THC levels above .3% and can extend into levels between 15-30% THC. Remember, THC (tetrahydrocannabinol) is the psychoactive component of cannabis. Without these higher THC levels, there are no psychoactive effects for you.
That said, it’s important to note that there are a number of possible side effects to using CBD oil, some of which include; mild stomach, drowsiness, dry mouth, fatigue, dysphoria and lightheadedness. However, when it’s used in moderate amounts, many people don’t experience any cannabis oil side effects whatsoever. Numerous studies have been carried out in the last couple of years, and the results have been highly supportive of the therapeutic potential, safety and the viability of the CBD oil. Its’ lack of serious negative side effects makes it an attractive option for medical purposes healing. That said, it’s important to note that if you are taking other medications, it is always a smart idea to consider the potential drug interactions.

Hemp goes back as one of the oldest crops in human history. Why is it so popular? For starters, it requires half the water (even less for some crops!)  of wheat and can be grown without pesticides. For health enthusiasts or anyone generally considerate of the environment, this is a great news. This crop can then be used for nutrition as a great fiber source! The whole seeds are healthy for complete proteins and omegas, concentrated antioxidants, vitamins, and other healthy nutrients. Outside of the United States, hemp is grown as an industrial crop on a large scale. In Europe, for example, we reviewed over 3,000 cultivars before selecting the right farm for us. 
I have taken MSContin for about 15 years for kidney pain. When I changed doctors they suggested CBD oil which is legal in AZ. So while I was detoxing from taking less of the MS Contin I started the CBD oil in capsules. I had nausea and diarrhea which I contributed to the withdrawal. Both became worse. My doctor prescribed anti nausea medication. It didn’t help, nor did vaping THC. I stoped taking the CBD oil and in a day symptoms disappeared. I waited a few days and took a capsule and the nausea returned. I have been able to cut my MS Contin dose to less than half, still way too pain but am afraid to go back up or try CBD oil again. I was really hoping to stop taking morphine.
In general, the majority of people end up using higher-strength products for pain than they would for things like anxiety, stress, or depression. The majority of today’s best CBD oil manufacturers offer tinctures in three different “potencies,” usually in 100, 300, or 600 mg options. Many people start on a middle ground with a 300 mg option, and work your way up from there, but it is extremely important to consult with the brand you are purchasing from before consumption.

Populum has enough confidence in what it sells to offer a 30-day trial of purchases, with the option to send products back within that period if they don’t live up to expectations. That offer speaks to the company’s customer-friendly ethos – and its willingness to answer any questions that people throw at it via email, phone or live chat does so, too. One customer is quoted on Populum’s website as saying that the company’s risk-free guarantee is “also a testament to [its] commitment to making a high-quality product.” Those wanting to see what the fuss is about can sample Populum’s hemp oil tincture – which comes in 250 mg, 500 mg and 1,000 mg concentrations – and cooling gel, safe in the knowledge that they are able to get their money back if need be.
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.
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