Homestead Alternatives Sample Size CBD Caramels (60mg CBD) | 3-Pack

$5.99

A smaller version of our standard bag of CBD Caramels, this 3-pack is just the size to have a try, use as a party favor, leave on the pillow for your favorite houseguest, or save all for yourself, with only 105 calories in the whole bag.

Description

Laura likes to have one or two caramels after dinner for a sweet treat and a good night’s sleep.

The caramels are best eaten slowly, to savor the sweet taste and completely absorb the benefits of our full spectrum hemp, which is grown and processed by us here on Mt. Folly Farm, one of the state’s largest USDA certified organic farms.

ABOUT CBD CARAMELS

  • 60mg of full spectrum CBD per bag
  • 20mg of CBD per caramel piece
  • 3 caramel pieces per bag
  • 3g of sugar per caramel piece
  • Third-party lab tested for label accuracy

THE SCIENCE BEHIND CBD

From pain reduction and inflammation to brain health, see what the science says about how CBD works in the body and brain.

OUR RIGOROUS QUALITY ASSURANCE PROCESS

To ensure every CBD product meets label claims, we contract with a USA-based, accredited lab which specializes in hemp testing. Laura stands behind the potency of Homestead CBD products.

You can view our lab results, search your individual test batch, and see Mt. Folly’s organic hemp certification on our Hemp Certifications page.

ADDITIONAL INFORMATION ABOUT CBD

All CBD products listed on this website are grown in the Kentucky Department of Agriculture’s Hemp Program and contain less than 0.3% THC.

Cannabinoid Oil is not intended for use under the age of 18. Do not take if you are pregnant or lactating. Consult your physician before use if you have a medical condition or are taking any medication.

These statements and products have not been evaluated or tested by the FDA and are not intended to diagnose, treat or cure any disease.

FAQs

CBD “ON-THE-GO” PACK (15% OFF)

With any ingestible full spectrum CBD product which contains THC, there is a risk of being flagged on a drug screening. Though the likelihood of failing a drug test with CBD depends on a few factors, including metabolism, frequency of dose, dosage, and method of testing.

If it is what’s called a dip stick test, you will usually fail, especially if you’ve consumed CBD in the last 24 hours. The reason is because that is a weight based test and CBD and THC weigh virtually the same, so the test could be picking up the CBD more than the THC. The only way to delineate the two would be a true toxicological urine test where they can separate out the masses of THC vs CBD.

Unfortunately, to prevent a failed drug screening, abstaining from ingesting any product that contains THC is the only guarantee.

The only caveat to this is our CBD topicals. Because they only interact with receptors in the application area, they don’t reach the bloodstream and won’t flag a drug screening.

The time CBD remains in your body depends on several factors, including metabolism, frequency of CBD use, CBD dosage, and method of administration (sublingual vs. topical vs. edible). While research is lacking on the toxicology of CBD and how long it remains detectable in blood or urine, existing conclusions indicate CBD will likely leave the system within 1-2 weeks.

There are different strengths of CBD oil. Generally, CBD oil is sold in bottles containing a certain number of milligrams of CBD, so you may see 750mg, 1500mg, 3000mg bottles and so on. This number references the total milligrams of CBD in the bottle, not per dose.

Measuring strength is dependent upon the size of the bottle. For example, a 2oz. bottle that contains 1500mg of CBD is half as concentrated as a 2oz. bottle that contains 3000mg of CBD. This means a 1mL dose of the 1500mg bottle is half as “strong” as 1mL from the 3000mg bottle.

Full spectrum CBD is derived from hemp and contains many cannabinoids beyond only CBD, including THC, along with other elements of the hemp plant, including naturally-occurring terpenes, essential vitamins, fatty acids, protein, and more.

The alternative to full spectrum CBD is CBD isolate, which contains only CBD – the CBD molecule is chemically isolated from everything else in the plant. CBD isolates have no identifiable amount of THC, the well-known chemical found in cannabis that creates that euphoric high, and they’re stripped of the other beneficial and nutritional compounds, like terpenes, flavonoids, vitamins, and protein mentioned above.

Every cannabinoid and terpene found in a hemp plant has a specific biochemical effect, and studies have indicated there is a greater benefit when the full spectrum of compounds work together in what is known as the “Entourage Effect.”

In particular, researchers in a 2015 study conducted at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem’s Hadassah School concluded full spectrum CBD was more effective at treating inflammation than CBD isolate, on the basis that other components in the full spectrum extract synergized with CBD.

Full spectrum CBD oil is most often reported to reduce inflammation, which can lessen joint pain, nerve pain, and muscle soreness. There is also some research indicating CBD can aid with anxiety, depression, PTSD, Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s, and traumatic brain injuries, though conclusive studies are to be longed for. Finally, CBD’s anti-inflammatory qualities, as referenced in the National Institute of Health’s patent, are being researched for their impact on overall brain and cardiovascular health.

Explore more benefits of CBD oil.

Full Spectrum CBD Oil Questions

Cannabidiol (CBD) is a naturally-occurring, non-addictive, and non-psychoactive compound found in hemp. CBD is one of more than a hundred phytocannabinoids found in hemp, which endow the plant with its therapeutic profile.

Unlike THC, another well-known phytocannabinoid in cannabis, CBD does not make a person feel “high” or intoxicated. The therapeutic benefits of CBD are being tested and confirmed by researchers today. As detailed on our Hemp Science resource, the research to date indicates CBD can help with pain, inflammation, sleep, and neurological conditions.

Learn more about how CBD works in the brain and body.

With any ingestible full spectrum CBD product which contains THC, there is a risk of being flagged on a drug screening. Though the likelihood of failing a drug test with CBD depends on a few factors, including metabolism, frequency of dose, dosage, and method of testing.

If it is what’s called a dip stick test, you will usually fail, especially if you’ve consumed CBD in the last 24 hours. The reason is because that is a weight based test and CBD and THC weigh virtually the same, so the test could be picking up the CBD more than the THC. The only way to delineate the two would be a true toxicological urine test where they can separate out the masses of THC vs CBD.

Unfortunately, to prevent a failed drug screening, abstaining from ingesting any product that contains THC is the only guarantee.

The only caveat to this is our CBD topicals. Because they only interact with receptors in the application area, they don’t reach the bloodstream and won’t flag a drug screening.

No. Generally, lowing your use of painkillers will protect your kidneys. Because CBD can serve as a non-toxic anti-inflammatory and pain reliever for some, you may be able to both find relief and reduce damage to your kidneys. Additionally, CBD may help lower blood pressure, which may reduce the chances of arterial damage associated with high blood pressure.

A recent toxicology study conducted with CBD in mice concluded CBD can be detrimental to the liver at high doses. However, the study was conducted to find the upper limit of CBD’s toxicity, meaning the mice were essentially force-fed extremely high doses of an alcohol-based CBD product specifically to determine at what point CBD negatively impacted the mice.

It would be very difficult for a human to consume the same level of CBD to cause liver damage, and most CBD products on the market are not alcohol-based, which further minimizes risk of liver damage.

The caveat is CBD oil does interact with the liver in a such a way that it can reduce the effectiveness of other medications. A family of enzymes in the liver called cytochrome P450 break down drugs into smaller bits, allowing our cells to absorb and eliminate them. Although the impact has been shown to be minimal, CBD can reduce these enzymes’ abilities to metabolize some medications.

While there’s no guarantee, generally CBD will not show up on routine blood work. Routine blood tests typically aren’t used to detect CBD. Someone who wants to detect CBD in your system would need to order a specific test for that purpose.

Usually, blood tests are commissioned for detecting a disease or as a part of medical tests commissioned by an employer. In these scenarios, CBD is not a concern, hence the test will not be focused on its detection.

Studies show CBD does interact with dopamine receptors, which can affect behavior and cognition, such as motivation and reward-seeking behavior. This has researchers curious about CBD’s potential therapeutic benefits for addiction, specifically with regards to dampen opioid cravings and withdrawal symptoms.

The first studies on the impact of CBD in human anxiety utilized the Simulated Public Speaking Test.

Researchers found that CBD could improve social anxiety brought on by this test. Interestingly, though CBD is often ingested alongside THC, CBD appears to mitigate anxiety that accompanies THC consumption.

While there is much research to be completed on the effects of CBD, early research indicates CBD may be helpful for relieving symptoms of the following:

Unlike marijuana, full spectrum CBD from hemp has a very low percentage of THC, the compound that creates the euphoric “high” associated with marijuana. CBD does not make you feel “high” and it is generally accepted that you’ll experience no impairment in decision making, driving, and so on while taking CBD. CBD is often reported to make you feel relaxed or realize benefits of pain relief. 

The time CBD remains in your body depends on several factors, including metabolism, frequency of CBD use, CBD dosage, and method of administration (sublingual vs. topical vs. edible). While research is lacking on the toxicology of CBD and how long it remains detectable in blood or urine, existing conclusions indicate CBD will likely leave the system within 1-2 weeks.

There are different strengths of CBD oil. Generally, CBD oil is sold in bottles containing a certain number of milligrams of CBD, so you may see 750mg, 1500mg, 3000mg bottles and so on. This number references the total milligrams of CBD in the bottle, not per dose.

Measuring strength is dependent upon the size of the bottle. For example, a 2oz. bottle that contains 1500mg of CBD is half as concentrated as a 2oz. bottle that contains 3000mg of CBD. This means a 1mL dose of the 1500mg bottle is half as “strong” as 1mL from the 3000mg bottle.

Full spectrum CBD is derived from hemp and contains many cannabinoids beyond only CBD, including THC, along with other elements of the hemp plant, including naturally-occurring terpenes, essential vitamins, fatty acids, protein, and more.

The alternative to full spectrum CBD is CBD isolate, which contains only CBD – the CBD molecule is chemically isolated from everything else in the plant. CBD isolates have no identifiable amount of THC, the well-known chemical found in cannabis that creates that euphoric high, and they’re stripped of the other beneficial and nutritional compounds, like terpenes, flavonoids, vitamins, and protein mentioned above.

Every cannabinoid and terpene found in a hemp plant has a specific biochemical effect, and studies have indicated there is a greater benefit when the full spectrum of compounds work together in what is known as the “Entourage Effect.”

In particular, researchers in a 2015 study conducted at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem’s Hadassah School concluded full spectrum CBD was more effective at treating inflammation than CBD isolate, on the basis that other components in the full spectrum extract synergized with CBD.

Full spectrum CBD oil is most often reported to reduce inflammation, which can lessen joint pain, nerve pain, and muscle soreness. There is also some research indicating CBD can aid with anxiety, depression, PTSD, Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s, and traumatic brain injuries, though conclusive studies are to be longed for. Finally, CBD’s anti-inflammatory qualities, as referenced in the National Institute of Health’s patent, are being researched for their impact on overall brain and cardiovascular health.

Explore more benefits of CBD oil.

General Questions

Led by Laura Freeman, the founder of Laura’s Lean Beef, Laura’s Mercantile is the online store for Mt. Folly Farm, one of Kentucky’s largest USDA-certified organic farms. At Laura’s Mercantile, you will find Laura’s Homestead Alternatives Full Spectrum CBD products, Laura’s Hemp Chocolates, and other award-winning regional specialties.

Laura is a well-known agricultural innovator and long-standing player in the health and wellness arena. Read more about Laura.

Laura’s Homestead Alternatives is a line of full spectrum CBD oils, CBD topicals, CBD candies and sweets, CBD softgel capsules, and more made from USDA-certified organic hemp grown at Laura’s Mt. Folly Farm. Our CBD is tested by ISO-accredited third-party labs to ensure each product we place in your hands is true to label. See our hemp and CBD certifications.

The hemp grown to make our products is sourced from a single farm, Laura’s Mt. Folly Farm. We work closely with a local extractor who uses supercritical CO2 extraction, among the safest, cleanest methods of extracting plant material. We have rigorous quality assurance measures in place to ensure what we say is in the bottle is what’s actually in the bottle.

In this industry, we understand many companies don’t take product quality and safety as seriously as they should. We’re not a fly-by-night CBD company as most are. Laura has spent decades in the health and wellness arena creating authentic, healthy farm products, which she personally uses daily.

Learn more about our extraction and testing processes here.

Cannabidiol (CBD) is a naturally-occurring, non-addictive, and non-psychoactive compound found in hemp. CBD is one of more than a hundred phytocannabinoids found in hemp, which endow the plant with its therapeutic profile.

Unlike THC, another well-known phytocannabinoid in cannabis, CBD does not make a person feel “high” or intoxicated. The therapeutic benefits of CBD are being tested and confirmed by researchers today. As detailed on our Hemp Science resource, the research to date indicates CBD can help with pain, inflammation, sleep, and neurological conditions.

Learn more about how CBD works in the brain and body.

HOMESTEAD ALTERNATIVES CBD TOPICAL CREAM (200MG CBD)

With any ingestible full spectrum CBD product which contains THC, there is a risk of being flagged on a drug screening. Though the likelihood of failing a drug test with CBD depends on a few factors, including metabolism, frequency of dose, dosage, and method of testing.

If it is what’s called a dip stick test, you will usually fail, especially if you’ve consumed CBD in the last 24 hours. The reason is because that is a weight based test and CBD and THC weigh virtually the same, so the test could be picking up the CBD more than the THC. The only way to delineate the two would be a true toxicological urine test where they can separate out the masses of THC vs CBD.

Unfortunately, to prevent a failed drug screening, abstaining from ingesting any product that contains THC is the only guarantee.

The only caveat to this is our CBD topicals. Because they only interact with receptors in the application area, they don’t reach the bloodstream and won’t flag a drug screening.

No. Generally, lowing your use of painkillers will protect your kidneys. Because CBD can serve as a non-toxic anti-inflammatory and pain reliever for some, you may be able to both find relief and reduce damage to your kidneys. Additionally, CBD may help lower blood pressure, which may reduce the chances of arterial damage associated with high blood pressure.

A recent toxicology study conducted with CBD in mice concluded CBD can be detrimental to the liver at high doses. However, the study was conducted to find the upper limit of CBD’s toxicity, meaning the mice were essentially force-fed extremely high doses of an alcohol-based CBD product specifically to determine at what point CBD negatively impacted the mice.

It would be very difficult for a human to consume the same level of CBD to cause liver damage, and most CBD products on the market are not alcohol-based, which further minimizes risk of liver damage.

The caveat is CBD oil does interact with the liver in a such a way that it can reduce the effectiveness of other medications. A family of enzymes in the liver called cytochrome P450 break down drugs into smaller bits, allowing our cells to absorb and eliminate them. Although the impact has been shown to be minimal, CBD can reduce these enzymes’ abilities to metabolize some medications.

While there’s no guarantee, generally CBD will not show up on routine blood work. Routine blood tests typically aren’t used to detect CBD. Someone who wants to detect CBD in your system would need to order a specific test for that purpose.

Usually, blood tests are commissioned for detecting a disease or as a part of medical tests commissioned by an employer. In these scenarios, CBD is not a concern, hence the test will not be focused on its detection.

Studies show CBD does interact with dopamine receptors, which can affect behavior and cognition, such as motivation and reward-seeking behavior. This has researchers curious about CBD’s potential therapeutic benefits for addiction, specifically with regards to dampen opioid cravings and withdrawal symptoms.

The first studies on the impact of CBD in human anxiety utilized the Simulated Public Speaking Test.

Researchers found that CBD could improve social anxiety brought on by this test. Interestingly, though CBD is often ingested alongside THC, CBD appears to mitigate anxiety that accompanies THC consumption.

While there is much research to be completed on the effects of CBD, early research indicates CBD may be helpful for relieving symptoms of the following:

Unlike marijuana, full spectrum CBD from hemp has a very low percentage of THC, the compound that creates the euphoric “high” associated with marijuana. CBD does not make you feel “high” and it is generally accepted that you’ll experience no impairment in decision making, driving, and so on while taking CBD. CBD is often reported to make you feel relaxed or realize benefits of pain relief. 

The time CBD remains in your body depends on several factors, including metabolism, frequency of CBD use, CBD dosage, and method of administration (sublingual vs. topical vs. edible). While research is lacking on the toxicology of CBD and how long it remains detectable in blood or urine, existing conclusions indicate CBD will likely leave the system within 1-2 weeks.

There are different strengths of CBD oil. Generally, CBD oil is sold in bottles containing a certain number of milligrams of CBD, so you may see 750mg, 1500mg, 3000mg bottles and so on. This number references the total milligrams of CBD in the bottle, not per dose.

Measuring strength is dependent upon the size of the bottle. For example, a 2oz. bottle that contains 1500mg of CBD is half as concentrated as a 2oz. bottle that contains 3000mg of CBD. This means a 1mL dose of the 1500mg bottle is half as “strong” as 1mL from the 3000mg bottle.

Full spectrum CBD is derived from hemp and contains many cannabinoids beyond only CBD, including THC, along with other elements of the hemp plant, including naturally-occurring terpenes, essential vitamins, fatty acids, protein, and more.

The alternative to full spectrum CBD is CBD isolate, which contains only CBD – the CBD molecule is chemically isolated from everything else in the plant. CBD isolates have no identifiable amount of THC, the well-known chemical found in cannabis that creates that euphoric high, and they’re stripped of the other beneficial and nutritional compounds, like terpenes, flavonoids, vitamins, and protein mentioned above.

Every cannabinoid and terpene found in a hemp plant has a specific biochemical effect, and studies have indicated there is a greater benefit when the full spectrum of compounds work together in what is known as the “Entourage Effect.”

In particular, researchers in a 2015 study conducted at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem’s Hadassah School concluded full spectrum CBD was more effective at treating inflammation than CBD isolate, on the basis that other components in the full spectrum extract synergized with CBD.

Full spectrum CBD oil is most often reported to reduce inflammation, which can lessen joint pain, nerve pain, and muscle soreness. There is also some research indicating CBD can aid with anxiety, depression, PTSD, Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s, and traumatic brain injuries, though conclusive studies are to be longed for. Finally, CBD’s anti-inflammatory qualities, as referenced in the National Institute of Health’s patent, are being researched for their impact on overall brain and cardiovascular health.

Explore more benefits of CBD oil.

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With any ingestible full spectrum CBD product which contains THC, there is a risk of being flagged on a drug screening. Though the likelihood of failing a drug test with CBD depends on a few factors, including metabolism, frequency of dose, dosage, and method of testing.

If it is what’s called a dip stick test, you will usually fail, especially if you’ve consumed CBD in the last 24 hours. The reason is because that is a weight based test and CBD and THC weigh virtually the same, so the test could be picking up the CBD more than the THC. The only way to delineate the two would be a true toxicological urine test where they can separate out the masses of THC vs CBD.

Unfortunately, to prevent a failed drug screening, abstaining from ingesting any product that contains THC is the only guarantee.

The only caveat to this is our CBD topicals. Because they only interact with receptors in the application area, they don’t reach the bloodstream and won’t flag a drug screening.

No. Generally, lowing your use of painkillers will protect your kidneys. Because CBD can serve as a non-toxic anti-inflammatory and pain reliever for some, you may be able to both find relief and reduce damage to your kidneys. Additionally, CBD may help lower blood pressure, which may reduce the chances of arterial damage associated with high blood pressure.

A recent toxicology study conducted with CBD in mice concluded CBD can be detrimental to the liver at high doses. However, the study was conducted to find the upper limit of CBD’s toxicity, meaning the mice were essentially force-fed extremely high doses of an alcohol-based CBD product specifically to determine at what point CBD negatively impacted the mice.

It would be very difficult for a human to consume the same level of CBD to cause liver damage, and most CBD products on the market are not alcohol-based, which further minimizes risk of liver damage.

The caveat is CBD oil does interact with the liver in a such a way that it can reduce the effectiveness of other medications. A family of enzymes in the liver called cytochrome P450 break down drugs into smaller bits, allowing our cells to absorb and eliminate them. Although the impact has been shown to be minimal, CBD can reduce these enzymes’ abilities to metabolize some medications.

While there’s no guarantee, generally CBD will not show up on routine blood work. Routine blood tests typically aren’t used to detect CBD. Someone who wants to detect CBD in your system would need to order a specific test for that purpose.

Usually, blood tests are commissioned for detecting a disease or as a part of medical tests commissioned by an employer. In these scenarios, CBD is not a concern, hence the test will not be focused on its detection.

Studies show CBD does interact with dopamine receptors, which can affect behavior and cognition, such as motivation and reward-seeking behavior. This has researchers curious about CBD’s potential therapeutic benefits for addiction, specifically with regards to dampen opioid cravings and withdrawal symptoms.

The first studies on the impact of CBD in human anxiety utilized the Simulated Public Speaking Test.

Researchers found that CBD could improve social anxiety brought on by this test. Interestingly, though CBD is often ingested alongside THC, CBD appears to mitigate anxiety that accompanies THC consumption.

While there is much research to be completed on the effects of CBD, early research indicates CBD may be helpful for relieving symptoms of the following:

Unlike marijuana, full spectrum CBD from hemp has a very low percentage of THC, the compound that creates the euphoric “high” associated with marijuana. CBD does not make you feel “high” and it is generally accepted that you’ll experience no impairment in decision making, driving, and so on while taking CBD. CBD is often reported to make you feel relaxed or realize benefits of pain relief. 

The time CBD remains in your body depends on several factors, including metabolism, frequency of CBD use, CBD dosage, and method of administration (sublingual vs. topical vs. edible). While research is lacking on the toxicology of CBD and how long it remains detectable in blood or urine, existing conclusions indicate CBD will likely leave the system within 1-2 weeks.

There are different strengths of CBD oil. Generally, CBD oil is sold in bottles containing a certain number of milligrams of CBD, so you may see 750mg, 1500mg, 3000mg bottles and so on. This number references the total milligrams of CBD in the bottle, not per dose.

Measuring strength is dependent upon the size of the bottle. For example, a 2oz. bottle that contains 1500mg of CBD is half as concentrated as a 2oz. bottle that contains 3000mg of CBD. This means a 1mL dose of the 1500mg bottle is half as “strong” as 1mL from the 3000mg bottle.

Full spectrum CBD is derived from hemp and contains many cannabinoids beyond only CBD, including THC, along with other elements of the hemp plant, including naturally-occurring terpenes, essential vitamins, fatty acids, protein, and more.

The alternative to full spectrum CBD is CBD isolate, which contains only CBD – the CBD molecule is chemically isolated from everything else in the plant. CBD isolates have no identifiable amount of THC, the well-known chemical found in cannabis that creates that euphoric high, and they’re stripped of the other beneficial and nutritional compounds, like terpenes, flavonoids, vitamins, and protein mentioned above.

Every cannabinoid and terpene found in a hemp plant has a specific biochemical effect, and studies have indicated there is a greater benefit when the full spectrum of compounds work together in what is known as the “Entourage Effect.”

In particular, researchers in a 2015 study conducted at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem’s Hadassah School concluded full spectrum CBD was more effective at treating inflammation than CBD isolate, on the basis that other components in the full spectrum extract synergized with CBD.

Full spectrum CBD oil is most often reported to reduce inflammation, which can lessen joint pain, nerve pain, and muscle soreness. There is also some research indicating CBD can aid with anxiety, depression, PTSD, Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s, and traumatic brain injuries, though conclusive studies are to be longed for. Finally, CBD’s anti-inflammatory qualities, as referenced in the National Institute of Health’s patent, are being researched for their impact on overall brain and cardiovascular health.

Explore more benefits of CBD oil.

HOMESTEAD ALTERNATIVES EXTRA STRENGTH CBD LOTION – TRAVEL SIZE (LEMONGRASS)

With any ingestible full spectrum CBD product which contains THC, there is a risk of being flagged on a drug screening. Though the likelihood of failing a drug test with CBD depends on a few factors, including metabolism, frequency of dose, dosage, and method of testing.

If it is what’s called a dip stick test, you will usually fail, especially if you’ve consumed CBD in the last 24 hours. The reason is because that is a weight based test and CBD and THC weigh virtually the same, so the test could be picking up the CBD more than the THC. The only way to delineate the two would be a true toxicological urine test where they can separate out the masses of THC vs CBD.

Unfortunately, to prevent a failed drug screening, abstaining from ingesting any product that contains THC is the only guarantee.

The only caveat to this is our CBD topicals. Because they only interact with receptors in the application area, they don’t reach the bloodstream and won’t flag a drug screening.

No. Generally, lowing your use of painkillers will protect your kidneys. Because CBD can serve as a non-toxic anti-inflammatory and pain reliever for some, you may be able to both find relief and reduce damage to your kidneys. Additionally, CBD may help lower blood pressure, which may reduce the chances of arterial damage associated with high blood pressure.

A recent toxicology study conducted with CBD in mice concluded CBD can be detrimental to the liver at high doses. However, the study was conducted to find the upper limit of CBD’s toxicity, meaning the mice were essentially force-fed extremely high doses of an alcohol-based CBD product specifically to determine at what point CBD negatively impacted the mice.

It would be very difficult for a human to consume the same level of CBD to cause liver damage, and most CBD products on the market are not alcohol-based, which further minimizes risk of liver damage.

The caveat is CBD oil does interact with the liver in a such a way that it can reduce the effectiveness of other medications. A family of enzymes in the liver called cytochrome P450 break down drugs into smaller bits, allowing our cells to absorb and eliminate them. Although the impact has been shown to be minimal, CBD can reduce these enzymes’ abilities to metabolize some medications.

While there’s no guarantee, generally CBD will not show up on routine blood work. Routine blood tests typically aren’t used to detect CBD. Someone who wants to detect CBD in your system would need to order a specific test for that purpose.

Usually, blood tests are commissioned for detecting a disease or as a part of medical tests commissioned by an employer. In these scenarios, CBD is not a concern, hence the test will not be focused on its detection.

Studies show CBD does interact with dopamine receptors, which can affect behavior and cognition, such as motivation and reward-seeking behavior. This has researchers curious about CBD’s potential therapeutic benefits for addiction, specifically with regards to dampen opioid cravings and withdrawal symptoms.

The first studies on the impact of CBD in human anxiety utilized the Simulated Public Speaking Test.

Researchers found that CBD could improve social anxiety brought on by this test. Interestingly, though CBD is often ingested alongside THC, CBD appears to mitigate anxiety that accompanies THC consumption.

While there is much research to be completed on the effects of CBD, early research indicates CBD may be helpful for relieving symptoms of the following:

Unlike marijuana, full spectrum CBD from hemp has a very low percentage of THC, the compound that creates the euphoric “high” associated with marijuana. CBD does not make you feel “high” and it is generally accepted that you’ll experience no impairment in decision making, driving, and so on while taking CBD. CBD is often reported to make you feel relaxed or realize benefits of pain relief. 

The time CBD remains in your body depends on several factors, including metabolism, frequency of CBD use, CBD dosage, and method of administration (sublingual vs. topical vs. edible). While research is lacking on the toxicology of CBD and how long it remains detectable in blood or urine, existing conclusions indicate CBD will likely leave the system within 1-2 weeks.

There are different strengths of CBD oil. Generally, CBD oil is sold in bottles containing a certain number of milligrams of CBD, so you may see 750mg, 1500mg, 3000mg bottles and so on. This number references the total milligrams of CBD in the bottle, not per dose.

Measuring strength is dependent upon the size of the bottle. For example, a 2oz. bottle that contains 1500mg of CBD is half as concentrated as a 2oz. bottle that contains 3000mg of CBD. This means a 1mL dose of the 1500mg bottle is half as “strong” as 1mL from the 3000mg bottle.

Full spectrum CBD is derived from hemp and contains many cannabinoids beyond only CBD, including THC, along with other elements of the hemp plant, including naturally-occurring terpenes, essential vitamins, fatty acids, protein, and more.

The alternative to full spectrum CBD is CBD isolate, which contains only CBD – the CBD molecule is chemically isolated from everything else in the plant. CBD isolates have no identifiable amount of THC, the well-known chemical found in cannabis that creates that euphoric high, and they’re stripped of the other beneficial and nutritional compounds, like terpenes, flavonoids, vitamins, and protein mentioned above.

Every cannabinoid and terpene found in a hemp plant has a specific biochemical effect, and studies have indicated there is a greater benefit when the full spectrum of compounds work together in what is known as the “Entourage Effect.”

In particular, researchers in a 2015 study conducted at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem’s Hadassah School concluded full spectrum CBD was more effective at treating inflammation than CBD isolate, on the basis that other components in the full spectrum extract synergized with CBD.

Full spectrum CBD oil is most often reported to reduce inflammation, which can lessen joint pain, nerve pain, and muscle soreness. There is also some research indicating CBD can aid with anxiety, depression, PTSD, Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s, and traumatic brain injuries, though conclusive studies are to be longed for. Finally, CBD’s anti-inflammatory qualities, as referenced in the National Institute of Health’s patent, are being researched for their impact on overall brain and cardiovascular health.

Explore more benefits of CBD oil.

HOMESTEAD ALTERNATIVES EXTRA STRENGTH CBD LOTION – TRAVEL SIZE (MENTHOL)

With any ingestible full spectrum CBD product which contains THC, there is a risk of being flagged on a drug screening. Though the likelihood of failing a drug test with CBD depends on a few factors, including metabolism, frequency of dose, dosage, and method of testing.

If it is what’s called a dip stick test, you will usually fail, especially if you’ve consumed CBD in the last 24 hours. The reason is because that is a weight based test and CBD and THC weigh virtually the same, so the test could be picking up the CBD more than the THC. The only way to delineate the two would be a true toxicological urine test where they can separate out the masses of THC vs CBD.

Unfortunately, to prevent a failed drug screening, abstaining from ingesting any product that contains THC is the only guarantee.

The only caveat to this is our CBD topicals. Because they only interact with receptors in the application area, they don’t reach the bloodstream and won’t flag a drug screening.

No. Generally, lowing your use of painkillers will protect your kidneys. Because CBD can serve as a non-toxic anti-inflammatory and pain reliever for some, you may be able to both find relief and reduce damage to your kidneys. Additionally, CBD may help lower blood pressure, which may reduce the chances of arterial damage associated with high blood pressure.

A recent toxicology study conducted with CBD in mice concluded CBD can be detrimental to the liver at high doses. However, the study was conducted to find the upper limit of CBD’s toxicity, meaning the mice were essentially force-fed extremely high doses of an alcohol-based CBD product specifically to determine at what point CBD negatively impacted the mice.

It would be very difficult for a human to consume the same level of CBD to cause liver damage, and most CBD products on the market are not alcohol-based, which further minimizes risk of liver damage.

The caveat is CBD oil does interact with the liver in a such a way that it can reduce the effectiveness of other medications. A family of enzymes in the liver called cytochrome P450 break down drugs into smaller bits, allowing our cells to absorb and eliminate them. Although the impact has been shown to be minimal, CBD can reduce these enzymes’ abilities to metabolize some medications.

While there’s no guarantee, generally CBD will not show up on routine blood work. Routine blood tests typically aren’t used to detect CBD. Someone who wants to detect CBD in your system would need to order a specific test for that purpose.

Usually, blood tests are commissioned for detecting a disease or as a part of medical tests commissioned by an employer. In these scenarios, CBD is not a concern, hence the test will not be focused on its detection.

Studies show CBD does interact with dopamine receptors, which can affect behavior and cognition, such as motivation and reward-seeking behavior. This has researchers curious about CBD’s potential therapeutic benefits for addiction, specifically with regards to dampen opioid cravings and withdrawal symptoms.

The first studies on the impact of CBD in human anxiety utilized the Simulated Public Speaking Test.

Researchers found that CBD could improve social anxiety brought on by this test. Interestingly, though CBD is often ingested alongside THC, CBD appears to mitigate anxiety that accompanies THC consumption.

While there is much research to be completed on the effects of CBD, early research indicates CBD may be helpful for relieving symptoms of the following:

Unlike marijuana, full spectrum CBD from hemp has a very low percentage of THC, the compound that creates the euphoric “high” associated with marijuana. CBD does not make you feel “high” and it is generally accepted that you’ll experience no impairment in decision making, driving, and so on while taking CBD. CBD is often reported to make you feel relaxed or realize benefits of pain relief. 

The time CBD remains in your body depends on several factors, including metabolism, frequency of CBD use, CBD dosage, and method of administration (sublingual vs. topical vs. edible). While research is lacking on the toxicology of CBD and how long it remains detectable in blood or urine, existing conclusions indicate CBD will likely leave the system within 1-2 weeks.

There are different strengths of CBD oil. Generally, CBD oil is sold in bottles containing a certain number of milligrams of CBD, so you may see 750mg, 1500mg, 3000mg bottles and so on. This number references the total milligrams of CBD in the bottle, not per dose.

Measuring strength is dependent upon the size of the bottle. For example, a 2oz. bottle that contains 1500mg of CBD is half as concentrated as a 2oz. bottle that contains 3000mg of CBD. This means a 1mL dose of the 1500mg bottle is half as “strong” as 1mL from the 3000mg bottle.

Full spectrum CBD is derived from hemp and contains many cannabinoids beyond only CBD, including THC, along with other elements of the hemp plant, including naturally-occurring terpenes, essential vitamins, fatty acids, protein, and more.

The alternative to full spectrum CBD is CBD isolate, which contains only CBD – the CBD molecule is chemically isolated from everything else in the plant. CBD isolates have no identifiable amount of THC, the well-known chemical found in cannabis that creates that euphoric high, and they’re stripped of the other beneficial and nutritional compounds, like terpenes, flavonoids, vitamins, and protein mentioned above.

Every cannabinoid and terpene found in a hemp plant has a specific biochemical effect, and studies have indicated there is a greater benefit when the full spectrum of compounds work together in what is known as the “Entourage Effect.”

In particular, researchers in a 2015 study conducted at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem’s Hadassah School concluded full spectrum CBD was more effective at treating inflammation than CBD isolate, on the basis that other components in the full spectrum extract synergized with CBD.

Full spectrum CBD oil is most often reported to reduce inflammation, which can lessen joint pain, nerve pain, and muscle soreness. There is also some research indicating CBD can aid with anxiety, depression, PTSD, Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s, and traumatic brain injuries, though conclusive studies are to be longed for. Finally, CBD’s anti-inflammatory qualities, as referenced in the National Institute of Health’s patent, are being researched for their impact on overall brain and cardiovascular health.

Explore more benefits of CBD oil.

HOMESTEAD ALTERNATIVES EXTRA STRENGTH FULL SPECTRUM HEMP CBD OIL (3,000MG CBD)

With any ingestible full spectrum CBD product which contains THC, there is a risk of being flagged on a drug screening. Though the likelihood of failing a drug test with CBD depends on a few factors, including metabolism, frequency of dose, dosage, and method of testing.

If it is what’s called a dip stick test, you will usually fail, especially if you’ve consumed CBD in the last 24 hours. The reason is because that is a weight based test and CBD and THC weigh virtually the same, so the test could be picking up the CBD more than the THC. The only way to delineate the two would be a true toxicological urine test where they can separate out the masses of THC vs CBD.

Unfortunately, to prevent a failed drug screening, abstaining from ingesting any product that contains THC is the only guarantee.

The only caveat to this is our CBD topicals. Because they only interact with receptors in the application area, they don’t reach the bloodstream and won’t flag a drug screening.

No. Generally, lowing your use of painkillers will protect your kidneys. Because CBD can serve as a non-toxic anti-inflammatory and pain reliever for some, you may be able to both find relief and reduce damage to your kidneys. Additionally, CBD may help lower blood pressure, which may reduce the chances of arterial damage associated with high blood pressure.

A recent toxicology study conducted with CBD in mice concluded CBD can be detrimental to the liver at high doses. However, the study was conducted to find the upper limit of CBD’s toxicity, meaning the mice were essentially force-fed extremely high doses of an alcohol-based CBD product specifically to determine at what point CBD negatively impacted the mice.

It would be very difficult for a human to consume the same level of CBD to cause liver damage, and most CBD products on the market are not alcohol-based, which further minimizes risk of liver damage.

The caveat is CBD oil does interact with the liver in a such a way that it can reduce the effectiveness of other medications. A family of enzymes in the liver called cytochrome P450 break down drugs into smaller bits, allowing our cells to absorb and eliminate them. Although the impact has been shown to be minimal, CBD can reduce these enzymes’ abilities to metabolize some medications.

While there’s no guarantee, generally CBD will not show up on routine blood work. Routine blood tests typically aren’t used to detect CBD. Someone who wants to detect CBD in your system would need to order a specific test for that purpose.

Usually, blood tests are commissioned for detecting a disease or as a part of medical tests commissioned by an employer. In these scenarios, CBD is not a concern, hence the test will not be focused on its detection.

Studies show CBD does interact with dopamine receptors, which can affect behavior and cognition, such as motivation and reward-seeking behavior. This has researchers curious about CBD’s potential therapeutic benefits for addiction, specifically with regards to dampen opioid cravings and withdrawal symptoms.

The first studies on the impact of CBD in human anxiety utilized the Simulated Public Speaking Test.

Researchers found that CBD could improve social anxiety brought on by this test. Interestingly, though CBD is often ingested alongside THC, CBD appears to mitigate anxiety that accompanies THC consumption.

While there is much research to be completed on the effects of CBD, early research indicates CBD may be helpful for relieving symptoms of the following:

Unlike marijuana, full spectrum CBD from hemp has a very low percentage of THC, the compound that creates the euphoric “high” associated with marijuana. CBD does not make you feel “high” and it is generally accepted that you’ll experience no impairment in decision making, driving, and so on while taking CBD. CBD is often reported to make you feel relaxed or realize benefits of pain relief. 

The time CBD remains in your body depends on several factors, including metabolism, frequency of CBD use, CBD dosage, and method of administration (sublingual vs. topical vs. edible). While research is lacking on the toxicology of CBD and how long it remains detectable in blood or urine, existing conclusions indicate CBD will likely leave the system within 1-2 weeks.

There are different strengths of CBD oil. Generally, CBD oil is sold in bottles containing a certain number of milligrams of CBD, so you may see 750mg, 1500mg, 3000mg bottles and so on. This number references the total milligrams of CBD in the bottle, not per dose.

Measuring strength is dependent upon the size of the bottle. For example, a 2oz. bottle that contains 1500mg of CBD is half as concentrated as a 2oz. bottle that contains 3000mg of CBD. This means a 1mL dose of the 1500mg bottle is half as “strong” as 1mL from the 3000mg bottle.

Full spectrum CBD is derived from hemp and contains many cannabinoids beyond only CBD, including THC, along with other elements of the hemp plant, including naturally-occurring terpenes, essential vitamins, fatty acids, protein, and more.

The alternative to full spectrum CBD is CBD isolate, which contains only CBD – the CBD molecule is chemically isolated from everything else in the plant. CBD isolates have no identifiable amount of THC, the well-known chemical found in cannabis that creates that euphoric high, and they’re stripped of the other beneficial and nutritional compounds, like terpenes, flavonoids, vitamins, and protein mentioned above.

Every cannabinoid and terpene found in a hemp plant has a specific biochemical effect, and studies have indicated there is a greater benefit when the full spectrum of compounds work together in what is known as the “Entourage Effect.”

In particular, researchers in a 2015 study conducted at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem’s Hadassah School concluded full spectrum CBD was more effective at treating inflammation than CBD isolate, on the basis that other components in the full spectrum extract synergized with CBD.

Full spectrum CBD oil is most often reported to reduce inflammation, which can lessen joint pain, nerve pain, and muscle soreness. There is also some research indicating CBD can aid with anxiety, depression, PTSD, Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s, and traumatic brain injuries, though conclusive studies are to be longed for. Finally, CBD’s anti-inflammatory qualities, as referenced in the National Institute of Health’s patent, are being researched for their impact on overall brain and cardiovascular health.

Explore more benefits of CBD oil.

HOMESTEAD ALTERNATIVES FULL SPECTRUM CBD CHOCOLATES (240MG CBD)

With any ingestible full spectrum CBD product which contains THC, there is a risk of being flagged on a drug screening. Though the likelihood of failing a drug test with CBD depends on a few factors, including metabolism, frequency of dose, dosage, and method of testing.

If it is what’s called a dip stick test, you will usually fail, especially if you’ve consumed CBD in the last 24 hours. The reason is because that is a weight based test and CBD and THC weigh virtually the same, so the test could be picking up the CBD more than the THC. The only way to delineate the two would be a true toxicological urine test where they can separate out the masses of THC vs CBD.

Unfortunately, to prevent a failed drug screening, abstaining from ingesting any product that contains THC is the only guarantee.

The only caveat to this is our CBD topicals. Because they only interact with receptors in the application area, they don’t reach the bloodstream and won’t flag a drug screening.

No. Generally, lowing your use of painkillers will protect your kidneys. Because CBD can serve as a non-toxic anti-inflammatory and pain reliever for some, you may be able to both find relief and reduce damage to your kidneys. Additionally, CBD may help lower blood pressure, which may reduce the chances of arterial damage associated with high blood pressure.

A recent toxicology study conducted with CBD in mice concluded CBD can be detrimental to the liver at high doses. However, the study was conducted to find the upper limit of CBD’s toxicity, meaning the mice were essentially force-fed extremely high doses of an alcohol-based CBD product specifically to determine at what point CBD negatively impacted the mice.

It would be very difficult for a human to consume the same level of CBD to cause liver damage, and most CBD products on the market are not alcohol-based, which further minimizes risk of liver damage.

The caveat is CBD oil does interact with the liver in a such a way that it can reduce the effectiveness of other medications. A family of enzymes in the liver called cytochrome P450 break down drugs into smaller bits, allowing our cells to absorb and eliminate them. Although the impact has been shown to be minimal, CBD can reduce these enzymes’ abilities to metabolize some medications.

While there’s no guarantee, generally CBD will not show up on routine blood work. Routine blood tests typically aren’t used to detect CBD. Someone who wants to detect CBD in your system would need to order a specific test for that purpose.

Usually, blood tests are commissioned for detecting a disease or as a part of medical tests commissioned by an employer. In these scenarios, CBD is not a concern, hence the test will not be focused on its detection.

Studies show CBD does interact with dopamine receptors, which can affect behavior and cognition, such as motivation and reward-seeking behavior. This has researchers curious about CBD’s potential therapeutic benefits for addiction, specifically with regards to dampen opioid cravings and withdrawal symptoms.

The first studies on the impact of CBD in human anxiety utilized the Simulated Public Speaking Test.

Researchers found that CBD could improve social anxiety brought on by this test. Interestingly, though CBD is often ingested alongside THC, CBD appears to mitigate anxiety that accompanies THC consumption.

While there is much research to be completed on the effects of CBD, early research indicates CBD may be helpful for relieving symptoms of the following:

Unlike marijuana, full spectrum CBD from hemp has a very low percentage of THC, the compound that creates the euphoric “high” associated with marijuana. CBD does not make you feel “high” and it is generally accepted that you’ll experience no impairment in decision making, driving, and so on while taking CBD. CBD is often reported to make you feel relaxed or realize benefits of pain relief. 

The time CBD remains in your body depends on several factors, including metabolism, frequency of CBD use, CBD dosage, and method of administration (sublingual vs. topical vs. edible). While research is lacking on the toxicology of CBD and how long it remains detectable in blood or urine, existing conclusions indicate CBD will likely leave the system within 1-2 weeks.

There are different strengths of CBD oil. Generally, CBD oil is sold in bottles containing a certain number of milligrams of CBD, so you may see 750mg, 1500mg, 3000mg bottles and so on. This number references the total milligrams of CBD in the bottle, not per dose.

Measuring strength is dependent upon the size of the bottle. For example, a 2oz. bottle that contains 1500mg of CBD is half as concentrated as a 2oz. bottle that contains 3000mg of CBD. This means a 1mL dose of the 1500mg bottle is half as “strong” as 1mL from the 3000mg bottle.

Full spectrum CBD is derived from hemp and contains many cannabinoids beyond only CBD, including THC, along with other elements of the hemp plant, including naturally-occurring terpenes, essential vitamins, fatty acids, protein, and more.

The alternative to full spectrum CBD is CBD isolate, which contains only CBD – the CBD molecule is chemically isolated from everything else in the plant. CBD isolates have no identifiable amount of THC, the well-known chemical found in cannabis that creates that euphoric high, and they’re stripped of the other beneficial and nutritional compounds, like terpenes, flavonoids, vitamins, and protein mentioned above.

Every cannabinoid and terpene found in a hemp plant has a specific biochemical effect, and studies have indicated there is a greater benefit when the full spectrum of compounds work together in what is known as the “Entourage Effect.”

In particular, researchers in a 2015 study conducted at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem’s Hadassah School concluded full spectrum CBD was more effective at treating inflammation than CBD isolate, on the basis that other components in the full spectrum extract synergized with CBD.

Full spectrum CBD oil is most often reported to reduce inflammation, which can lessen joint pain, nerve pain, and muscle soreness. There is also some research indicating CBD can aid with anxiety, depression, PTSD, Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s, and traumatic brain injuries, though conclusive studies are to be longed for. Finally, CBD’s anti-inflammatory qualities, as referenced in the National Institute of Health’s patent, are being researched for their impact on overall brain and cardiovascular health.

Explore more benefits of CBD oil.

HOMESTEAD ALTERNATIVES FULL SPECTRUM CBD HONEY (300MG CBD)

With any ingestible full spectrum CBD product which contains THC, there is a risk of being flagged on a drug screening. Though the likelihood of failing a drug test with CBD depends on a few factors, including metabolism, frequency of dose, dosage, and method of testing.

If it is what’s called a dip stick test, you will usually fail, especially if you’ve consumed CBD in the last 24 hours. The reason is because that is a weight based test and CBD and THC weigh virtually the same, so the test could be picking up the CBD more than the THC. The only way to delineate the two would be a true toxicological urine test where they can separate out the masses of THC vs CBD.

Unfortunately, to prevent a failed drug screening, abstaining from ingesting any product that contains THC is the only guarantee.

The only caveat to this is our CBD topicals. Because they only interact with receptors in the application area, they don’t reach the bloodstream and won’t flag a drug screening.

No. Generally, lowing your use of painkillers will protect your kidneys. Because CBD can serve as a non-toxic anti-inflammatory and pain reliever for some, you may be able to both find relief and reduce damage to your kidneys. Additionally, CBD may help lower blood pressure, which may reduce the chances of arterial damage associated with high blood pressure.

A recent toxicology study conducted with CBD in mice concluded CBD can be detrimental to the liver at high doses. However, the study was conducted to find the upper limit of CBD’s toxicity, meaning the mice were essentially force-fed extremely high doses of an alcohol-based CBD product specifically to determine at what point CBD negatively impacted the mice.

It would be very difficult for a human to consume the same level of CBD to cause liver damage, and most CBD products on the market are not alcohol-based, which further minimizes risk of liver damage.

The caveat is CBD oil does interact with the liver in a such a way that it can reduce the effectiveness of other medications. A family of enzymes in the liver called cytochrome P450 break down drugs into smaller bits, allowing our cells to absorb and eliminate them. Although the impact has been shown to be minimal, CBD can reduce these enzymes’ abilities to metabolize some medications.

While there’s no guarantee, generally CBD will not show up on routine blood work. Routine blood tests typically aren’t used to detect CBD. Someone who wants to detect CBD in your system would need to order a specific test for that purpose.

Usually, blood tests are commissioned for detecting a disease or as a part of medical tests commissioned by an employer. In these scenarios, CBD is not a concern, hence the test will not be focused on its detection.

Studies show CBD does interact with dopamine receptors, which can affect behavior and cognition, such as motivation and reward-seeking behavior. This has researchers curious about CBD’s potential therapeutic benefits for addiction, specifically with regards to dampen opioid cravings and withdrawal symptoms.

The first studies on the impact of CBD in human anxiety utilized the Simulated Public Speaking Test.

Researchers found that CBD could improve social anxiety brought on by this test. Interestingly, though CBD is often ingested alongside THC, CBD appears to mitigate anxiety that accompanies THC consumption.

While there is much research to be completed on the effects of CBD, early research indicates CBD may be helpful for relieving symptoms of the following:

Unlike marijuana, full spectrum CBD from hemp has a very low percentage of THC, the compound that creates the euphoric “high” associated with marijuana. CBD does not make you feel “high” and it is generally accepted that you’ll experience no impairment in decision making, driving, and so on while taking CBD. CBD is often reported to make you feel relaxed or realize benefits of pain relief. 

The time CBD remains in your body depends on several factors, including metabolism, frequency of CBD use, CBD dosage, and method of administration (sublingual vs. topical vs. edible). While research is lacking on the toxicology of CBD and how long it remains detectable in blood or urine, existing conclusions indicate CBD will likely leave the system within 1-2 weeks.

There are different strengths of CBD oil. Generally, CBD oil is sold in bottles containing a certain number of milligrams of CBD, so you may see 750mg, 1500mg, 3000mg bottles and so on. This number references the total milligrams of CBD in the bottle, not per dose.

Measuring strength is dependent upon the size of the bottle. For example, a 2oz. bottle that contains 1500mg of CBD is half as concentrated as a 2oz. bottle that contains 3000mg of CBD. This means a 1mL dose of the 1500mg bottle is half as “strong” as 1mL from the 3000mg bottle.

Full spectrum CBD is derived from hemp and contains many cannabinoids beyond only CBD, including THC, along with other elements of the hemp plant, including naturally-occurring terpenes, essential vitamins, fatty acids, protein, and more.

The alternative to full spectrum CBD is CBD isolate, which contains only CBD – the CBD molecule is chemically isolated from everything else in the plant. CBD isolates have no identifiable amount of THC, the well-known chemical found in cannabis that creates that euphoric high, and they’re stripped of the other beneficial and nutritional compounds, like terpenes, flavonoids, vitamins, and protein mentioned above.

Every cannabinoid and terpene found in a hemp plant has a specific biochemical effect, and studies have indicated there is a greater benefit when the full spectrum of compounds work together in what is known as the “Entourage Effect.”

In particular, researchers in a 2015 study conducted at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem’s Hadassah School concluded full spectrum CBD was more effective at treating inflammation than CBD isolate, on the basis that other components in the full spectrum extract synergized with CBD.

Full spectrum CBD oil is most often reported to reduce inflammation, which can lessen joint pain, nerve pain, and muscle soreness. There is also some research indicating CBD can aid with anxiety, depression, PTSD, Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s, and traumatic brain injuries, though conclusive studies are to be longed for. Finally, CBD’s anti-inflammatory qualities, as referenced in the National Institute of Health’s patent, are being researched for their impact on overall brain and cardiovascular health.

Explore more benefits of CBD oil.

HOMESTEAD ALTERNATIVES FULL SPECTRUM CBD LIP BALM (10MG CBD)

With any ingestible full spectrum CBD product which contains THC, there is a risk of being flagged on a drug screening. Though the likelihood of failing a drug test with CBD depends on a few factors, including metabolism, frequency of dose, dosage, and method of testing.

If it is what’s called a dip stick test, you will usually fail, especially if you’ve consumed CBD in the last 24 hours. The reason is because that is a weight based test and CBD and THC weigh virtually the same, so the test could be picking up the CBD more than the THC. The only way to delineate the two would be a true toxicological urine test where they can separate out the masses of THC vs CBD.

Unfortunately, to prevent a failed drug screening, abstaining from ingesting any product that contains THC is the only guarantee.

The only caveat to this is our CBD topicals. Because they only interact with receptors in the application area, they don’t reach the bloodstream and won’t flag a drug screening.

No. Generally, lowing your use of painkillers will protect your kidneys. Because CBD can serve as a non-toxic anti-inflammatory and pain reliever for some, you may be able to both find relief and reduce damage to your kidneys. Additionally, CBD may help lower blood pressure, which may reduce the chances of arterial damage associated with high blood pressure.

A recent toxicology study conducted with CBD in mice concluded CBD can be detrimental to the liver at high doses. However, the study was conducted to find the upper limit of CBD’s toxicity, meaning the mice were essentially force-fed extremely high doses of an alcohol-based CBD product specifically to determine at what point CBD negatively impacted the mice.

It would be very difficult for a human to consume the same level of CBD to cause liver damage, and most CBD products on the market are not alcohol-based, which further minimizes risk of liver damage.

The caveat is CBD oil does interact with the liver in a such a way that it can reduce the effectiveness of other medications. A family of enzymes in the liver called cytochrome P450 break down drugs into smaller bits, allowing our cells to absorb and eliminate them. Although the impact has been shown to be minimal, CBD can reduce these enzymes’ abilities to metabolize some medications.

While there’s no guarantee, generally CBD will not show up on routine blood work. Routine blood tests typically aren’t used to detect CBD. Someone who wants to detect CBD in your system would need to order a specific test for that purpose.

Usually, blood tests are commissioned for detecting a disease or as a part of medical tests commissioned by an employer. In these scenarios, CBD is not a concern, hence the test will not be focused on its detection.

Studies show CBD does interact with dopamine receptors, which can affect behavior and cognition, such as motivation and reward-seeking behavior. This has researchers curious about CBD’s potential therapeutic benefits for addiction, specifically with regards to dampen opioid cravings and withdrawal symptoms.

The first studies on the impact of CBD in human anxiety utilized the Simulated Public Speaking Test.

Researchers found that CBD could improve social anxiety brought on by this test. Interestingly, though CBD is often ingested alongside THC, CBD appears to mitigate anxiety that accompanies THC consumption.

While there is much research to be completed on the effects of CBD, early research indicates CBD may be helpful for relieving symptoms of the following:

Unlike marijuana, full spectrum CBD from hemp has a very low percentage of THC, the compound that creates the euphoric “high” associated with marijuana. CBD does not make you feel “high” and it is generally accepted that you’ll experience no impairment in decision making, driving, and so on while taking CBD. CBD is often reported to make you feel relaxed or realize benefits of pain relief. 

The time CBD remains in your body depends on several factors, including metabolism, frequency of CBD use, CBD dosage, and method of administration (sublingual vs. topical vs. edible). While research is lacking on the toxicology of CBD and how long it remains detectable in blood or urine, existing conclusions indicate CBD will likely leave the system within 1-2 weeks.

There are different strengths of CBD oil. Generally, CBD oil is sold in bottles containing a certain number of milligrams of CBD, so you may see 750mg, 1500mg, 3000mg bottles and so on. This number references the total milligrams of CBD in the bottle, not per dose.

Measuring strength is dependent upon the size of the bottle. For example, a 2oz. bottle that contains 1500mg of CBD is half as concentrated as a 2oz. bottle that contains 3000mg of CBD. This means a 1mL dose of the 1500mg bottle is half as “strong” as 1mL from the 3000mg bottle.

Full spectrum CBD is derived from hemp and contains many cannabinoids beyond only CBD, including THC, along with other elements of the hemp plant, including naturally-occurring terpenes, essential vitamins, fatty acids, protein, and more.

The alternative to full spectrum CBD is CBD isolate, which contains only CBD – the CBD molecule is chemically isolated from everything else in the plant. CBD isolates have no identifiable amount of THC, the well-known chemical found in cannabis that creates that euphoric high, and they’re stripped of the other beneficial and nutritional compounds, like terpenes, flavonoids, vitamins, and protein mentioned above.

Every cannabinoid and terpene found in a hemp plant has a specific biochemical effect, and studies have indicated there is a greater benefit when the full spectrum of compounds work together in what is known as the “Entourage Effect.”

In particular, researchers in a 2015 study conducted at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem’s Hadassah School concluded full spectrum CBD was more effective at treating inflammation than CBD isolate, on the basis that other components in the full spectrum extract synergized with CBD.

Full spectrum CBD oil is most often reported to reduce inflammation, which can lessen joint pain, nerve pain, and muscle soreness. There is also some research indicating CBD can aid with anxiety, depression, PTSD, Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s, and traumatic brain injuries, though conclusive studies are to be longed for. Finally, CBD’s anti-inflammatory qualities, as referenced in the National Institute of Health’s patent, are being researched for their impact on overall brain and cardiovascular health.

Explore more benefits of CBD oil.

HOMESTEAD ALTERNATIVES FULL SPECTRUM CBD LOTION (600MG CBD)

With any ingestible full spectrum CBD product which contains THC, there is a risk of being flagged on a drug screening. Though the likelihood of failing a drug test with CBD depends on a few factors, including metabolism, frequency of dose, dosage, and method of testing.

If it is what’s called a dip stick test, you will usually fail, especially if you’ve consumed CBD in the last 24 hours. The reason is because that is a weight based test and CBD and THC weigh virtually the same, so the test could be picking up the CBD more than the THC. The only way to delineate the two would be a true toxicological urine test where they can separate out the masses of THC vs CBD.

Unfortunately, to prevent a failed drug screening, abstaining from ingesting any product that contains THC is the only guarantee.

The only caveat to this is our CBD topicals. Because they only interact with receptors in the application area, they don’t reach the bloodstream and won’t flag a drug screening.

No. Generally, lowing your use of painkillers will protect your kidneys. Because CBD can serve as a non-toxic anti-inflammatory and pain reliever for some, you may be able to both find relief and reduce damage to your kidneys. Additionally, CBD may help lower blood pressure, which may reduce the chances of arterial damage associated with high blood pressure.

A recent toxicology study conducted with CBD in mice concluded CBD can be detrimental to the liver at high doses. However, the study was conducted to find the upper limit of CBD’s toxicity, meaning the mice were essentially force-fed extremely high doses of an alcohol-based CBD product specifically to determine at what point CBD negatively impacted the mice.

It would be very difficult for a human to consume the same level of CBD to cause liver damage, and most CBD products on the market are not alcohol-based, which further minimizes risk of liver damage.

The caveat is CBD oil does interact with the liver in a such a way that it can reduce the effectiveness of other medications. A family of enzymes in the liver called cytochrome P450 break down drugs into smaller bits, allowing our cells to absorb and eliminate them. Although the impact has been shown to be minimal, CBD can reduce these enzymes’ abilities to metabolize some medications.

While there’s no guarantee, generally CBD will not show up on routine blood work. Routine blood tests typically aren’t used to detect CBD. Someone who wants to detect CBD in your system would need to order a specific test for that purpose.

Usually, blood tests are commissioned for detecting a disease or as a part of medical tests commissioned by an employer. In these scenarios, CBD is not a concern, hence the test will not be focused on its detection.

Studies show CBD does interact with dopamine receptors, which can affect behavior and cognition, such as motivation and reward-seeking behavior. This has researchers curious about CBD’s potential therapeutic benefits for addiction, specifically with regards to dampen opioid cravings and withdrawal symptoms.

The first studies on the impact of CBD in human anxiety utilized the Simulated Public Speaking Test.

Researchers found that CBD could improve social anxiety brought on by this test. Interestingly, though CBD is often ingested alongside THC, CBD appears to mitigate anxiety that accompanies THC consumption.

While there is much research to be completed on the effects of CBD, early research indicates CBD may be helpful for relieving symptoms of the following:

Unlike marijuana, full spectrum CBD from hemp has a very low percentage of THC, the compound that creates the euphoric “high” associated with marijuana. CBD does not make you feel “high” and it is generally accepted that you’ll experience no impairment in decision making, driving, and so on while taking CBD. CBD is often reported to make you feel relaxed or realize benefits of pain relief. 

The time CBD remains in your body depends on several factors, including metabolism, frequency of CBD use, CBD dosage, and method of administration (sublingual vs. topical vs. edible). While research is lacking on the toxicology of CBD and how long it remains detectable in blood or urine, existing conclusions indicate CBD will likely leave the system within 1-2 weeks.

There are different strengths of CBD oil. Generally, CBD oil is sold in bottles containing a certain number of milligrams of CBD, so you may see 750mg, 1500mg, 3000mg bottles and so on. This number references the total milligrams of CBD in the bottle, not per dose.

Measuring strength is dependent upon the size of the bottle. For example, a 2oz. bottle that contains 1500mg of CBD is half as concentrated as a 2oz. bottle that contains 3000mg of CBD. This means a 1mL dose of the 1500mg bottle is half as “strong” as 1mL from the 3000mg bottle.

Full spectrum CBD is derived from hemp and contains many cannabinoids beyond only CBD, including THC, along with other elements of the hemp plant, including naturally-occurring terpenes, essential vitamins, fatty acids, protein, and more.

The alternative to full spectrum CBD is CBD isolate, which contains only CBD – the CBD molecule is chemically isolated from everything else in the plant. CBD isolates have no identifiable amount of THC, the well-known chemical found in cannabis that creates that euphoric high, and they’re stripped of the other beneficial and nutritional compounds, like terpenes, flavonoids, vitamins, and protein mentioned above.

Every cannabinoid and terpene found in a hemp plant has a specific biochemical effect, and studies have indicated there is a greater benefit when the full spectrum of compounds work together in what is known as the “Entourage Effect.”

In particular, researchers in a 2015 study conducted at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem’s Hadassah School concluded full spectrum CBD was more effective at treating inflammation than CBD isolate, on the basis that other components in the full spectrum extract synergized with CBD.

Full spectrum CBD oil is most often reported to reduce inflammation, which can lessen joint pain, nerve pain, and muscle soreness. There is also some research indicating CBD can aid with anxiety, depression, PTSD, Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s, and traumatic brain injuries, though conclusive studies are to be longed for. Finally, CBD’s anti-inflammatory qualities, as referenced in the National Institute of Health’s patent, are being researched for their impact on overall brain and cardiovascular health.

Explore more benefits of CBD oil.

HOMESTEAD ALTERNATIVES FULL SPECTRUM CBD OIL (1,500MG CBD)

With any ingestible full spectrum CBD product which contains THC, there is a risk of being flagged on a drug screening. Though the likelihood of failing a drug test with CBD depends on a few factors, including metabolism, frequency of dose, dosage, and method of testing.

If it is what’s called a dip stick test, you will usually fail, especially if you’ve consumed CBD in the last 24 hours. The reason is because that is a weight based test and CBD and THC weigh virtually the same, so the test could be picking up the CBD more than the THC. The only way to delineate the two would be a true toxicological urine test where they can separate out the masses of THC vs CBD.

Unfortunately, to prevent a failed drug screening, abstaining from ingesting any product that contains THC is the only guarantee.

The only caveat to this is our CBD topicals. Because they only interact with receptors in the application area, they don’t reach the bloodstream and won’t flag a drug screening.

No. Generally, lowing your use of painkillers will protect your kidneys. Because CBD can serve as a non-toxic anti-inflammatory and pain reliever for some, you may be able to both find relief and reduce damage to your kidneys. Additionally, CBD may help lower blood pressure, which may reduce the chances of arterial damage associated with high blood pressure.

A recent toxicology study conducted with CBD in mice concluded CBD can be detrimental to the liver at high doses. However, the study was conducted to find the upper limit of CBD’s toxicity, meaning the mice were essentially force-fed extremely high doses of an alcohol-based CBD product specifically to determine at what point CBD negatively impacted the mice.

It would be very difficult for a human to consume the same level of CBD to cause liver damage, and most CBD products on the market are not alcohol-based, which further minimizes risk of liver damage.

The caveat is CBD oil does interact with the liver in a such a way that it can reduce the effectiveness of other medications. A family of enzymes in the liver called cytochrome P450 break down drugs into smaller bits, allowing our cells to absorb and eliminate them. Although the impact has been shown to be minimal, CBD can reduce these enzymes’ abilities to metabolize some medications.

While there’s no guarantee, generally CBD will not show up on routine blood work. Routine blood tests typically aren’t used to detect CBD. Someone who wants to detect CBD in your system would need to order a specific test for that purpose.

Usually, blood tests are commissioned for detecting a disease or as a part of medical tests commissioned by an employer. In these scenarios, CBD is not a concern, hence the test will not be focused on its detection.

Studies show CBD does interact with dopamine receptors, which can affect behavior and cognition, such as motivation and reward-seeking behavior. This has researchers curious about CBD’s potential therapeutic benefits for addiction, specifically with regards to dampen opioid cravings and withdrawal symptoms.

The first studies on the impact of CBD in human anxiety utilized the Simulated Public Speaking Test.

Researchers found that CBD could improve social anxiety brought on by this test. Interestingly, though CBD is often ingested alongside THC, CBD appears to mitigate anxiety that accompanies THC consumption.

While there is much research to be completed on the effects of CBD, early research indicates CBD may be helpful for relieving symptoms of the following:

Unlike marijuana, full spectrum CBD from hemp has a very low percentage of THC, the compound that creates the euphoric “high” associated with marijuana. CBD does not make you feel “high” and it is generally accepted that you’ll experience no impairment in decision making, driving, and so on while taking CBD. CBD is often reported to make you feel relaxed or realize benefits of pain relief. 

Many people express CBD helps them relax or feel at ease, reducing feelings associated with anxiety and sleeplessness. Others have described a very slight “buzz” effect, but not in an intoxicating way. CBD does not make you feel the euphoric “high” often associated with marijuana and THC.