It was Gail, a coworker of mine, who first advocated to myself and others that I should try CBD.
At the time Gail had told me how every one of us had both used cannabis in the past before every one of us started to work at the same business.
They do random drug testing so you cannot have THC in your bloodstream or you would be fired. I saw that some of the CBD products are 99.99% pure CBD isolate crystals with zero THC inside. That’s where I started off initially, and I was rather surprised at the effects. They were calming without being psychoactive in any apparent sense. But when I finally tried out the full spectrum CBD products, I finally realized the potential of hemp. The full spectrum CBD products have several other cannabinoids including CBC, CBG, and CBN. They also contain terpenes like myrcene, limonene, and pinene. I became so used to full spectrum CBD products that I was taken aback by the drop in quality when I accidentally got a broad spectrum CBD product by mistake. The effects seemed much more soft by comparison, and I instantly wondered if the dose had been altered significantly. I looked around online and l acquired that broad spectrum CBD products are occasionally nothing other than CBD crystals with food-derived terpenes added for flavor. That’s why a lot of users reported diminished effects when they consume broad spectrum CBD after using full spectrum CBD. A hemp plant has many of the same cannabinoids and terpenes that are found in high THC marijuana plants, so it seems sensible that you would want all of those additional compounds. Why limit yourself to only CBD when you can consume other cannabinoids at the same time as well? It’s not trivial—the entourage effect is a very real phenomenon with empirical evidence backing up its existence.