I thought cannabis edibles didn’t work on me until I tried RSO

With distillate oil, the winterization process destroys many of the terpenes and cannabinoids that would otherwise be present in the crude oil product prior to this stage

I have always had a high tolerance for substances. Cigarettes never gave me a “high” or a “rush” when I tried them once in college, and no matter what weight I’ve been at, it hasn’t affected my ability to hold liquor better than anyone else I know. I have only consumed enough alcohol to get super drunk once, and I got so sick the following day that I never had the desire to do it again. Alcohol consumed at this level would probably destroy my liver quickly anyway, so it’s probably for the best that I avoid that drug for the most part. However, I am a huge fan of cannabis even if it takes more of the plant to give me the same effects that a different user gets with a smaller dose. For the longest time I was convinced that cannabis edibles didn’t work on me at all. I would take large doses of cannabis distillate oil but would only ever feel slightly intoxicated afterward. One of my friends told me that I needed to try RSO before I totally wrote-off using cannabis edibles. I didn’t even know what RSO was at first. I found out that it’s created by running a strong solvent through cannabis flower buds. Sometimes ethanol is used, other times it’s a proprietary blend or carbon dioxide. Once the solvent has been purged, the extraction process is complete. With distillate oil, the winterization process destroys many of the terpenes and cannabinoids that would otherwise be present in the crude oil product prior to this stage. The crude oil is the RSO that my friend was raving about. Sure enough, I tried 100mg of RSO and was blasted through the stratosphere after it kicked in about an hour later.

 

medical pot