Legal Disclaimer: The information contained on this page is based entirely on independent research. While our team strives to provide the most accurate and current information by carefully reviewing relevant data from actual legislation and other credible resources, we are not lawyers or legal experts and this information should not be interpreted as legal advice. The information on this page was created to entertain and engage our readers and should not be used for any other purpose. For your safety, protection, and well-being, we strongly advise that you do not use this information to make any decision or take any action and strongly encourage you to seek legal counsel before taking any action related to Cannabidiol (CBD).
Good article but you didn’t go over the other part of the Amazon problem. There are different grades of hemp extract that contain CBD, you can have 4000mg of Hemp extract but that doesn’t mean it contains close to 4000mg of CBD, full spectrum hemp extract is available commercially in varying grades from as low as 20% CBD. Someone buying a 4000mg bottle could be getting as little as 800mg CBD, this makes a huge difference when trying to compare oils on a price basis. I wouldn’t buy CBD oil on Amazon from a company you cant find for sale outside of Amazon or that doesn’t even have a website. Its a shame because for people looking to experiment with CBD there are so many different companies out there being completely misleading with what they are selling.
Thank you for the information. A friend of mine recently gave me a small bottle of Cloud 9 hemp, lizard king. Said she was told it is good for COPD. Can not find anything that backs up that statement, You article also said that Cloud 9 is a brand that uses Propylene and the effects on the lungs when vaporizing has not been determined but OK to use externally. Is all this correct?
As mentioned above, CBD is no longer considered a Schedule I controlled substance under the Farm Act. However, under the DEA’s definition, it remains on the list. This allows for individual states to create exceptions to the status of CBD, even when cultivated from hemp plants grown legally under the act. It also maintains illegal status for any CBD sourced from plants produced in settings that are not consistent with that Act, or by an unlicensed grower. It is expected that more clarification on the status of CBD will come early this year (2019).