4 oz of CBD salve The Sisters of the Valley make all their products in a spiritual environment, with prayers for the people sown into every bottle and jar. This is a topical or ‘rub-on’ salve with multiple uses. The Sisters’ products are made with high CBD strains of the cannabis plant, strains developed to have virtually no THC. These products are not psychoactive, they will not get a person ‘high’, and they will not cause a person to fail a drug test. The plant material we use to make the products is considered 'hemp' because of the non-psychotropic nature of the plant. USPS delivery to all 50 states and to all international locations. The salve is a topical rub that is used externally. All the Sisters products are made according to moon cycles in a prayerful and spiritual environment. The CBD salve contains the following ingredients: 77.2% solid coconut oil infused with hemp 14.5% beeswax 3.8% liquid coconut oil hemp concentrate 1.6% Vitamin E oil 1.5% calendula oil 1.4% lavender oil Current Batch Quiet Moon, February 2018 >450 mg of CBD per 4 ounce jar All batches are tested for potency. Lab tests available upon request. Hand Made by the Sisters of the Valley in Cooperation with Earth and Sun Keep stored in a cool, dry place (not refrigerate) https://client.sclabs.com/sample/310027/
Cannabis oil, whether CBD, THC, or both, is extracted from flowers, leaves, and the stalk of the plant mainly using different solvents – butane, CO2, ethanol, petroleum ether, naphtha, olive oil, or whole plant extraction (that makes Rick Simpson Oil). Depending on whether you’re extracting oils at home or getting them from a licensed producer, the process ranges from simple to incredibly complex.
Given the degree to which marijuana and cannabinoid derivative use has been stigmatized in the past, their Schedule I classification as illegal substances, and lack of FDA approval, valid medical research on the effects of CBD isn’t as plentiful as it should be. Much of the anecdotal evidence, however, suggests that CBD’s neuro- protective, analgesic, and anti-inflammatory effects with regard to topical applications are promising.2
Greg Shoenfeld, the vice president of operations at the Boulder, Colorado-based cannabis market-research company BDS Analytics, noticed medicinal pet treats popping up in dispensary sales data starting in 2015. When Shoenfeld started seeing the treats everywhere else, too, he decided to pick some up for Bear, his Newfoundland-Labrador retriever mix.
“There is a huge void of research in terms of confirming most effective dosing for various symptoms,” says Eric Baron of the Cleveland Clinic Neurological Institute, who has written several papers about the effects of THC and CBD on headaches, “so most of this is done by trial and error and self-titration.” Yes, most of the research on CBD is being done by consumers who are just ... trying stuff.