Hemp Hills Farm, Maryland's Local CBD Supplier
Hemp Hills Farm, Maryland's Local CBD Supplier
Before we begin to relay any information to you, please understand that this is informational from many reliable and credible sources. We do our best to link you to the direct source.
Your brain is composed of approximately 100 billion cells called neurons. Each neuron communicates with other neurons through structures called synapses. Synapses are made up of a transmitter and a receptor. When a synapse is off, or inactive, no communication occurs between the transmitter side and the receptor side. When a synapse is on, or active, the transmitter side releases molecules that travel across the synaptic space to be absorbed by the receptor. This action causes an effect somewhere else in your body or brain.
CBD—and indeed, all cannabinoids—interact with your brain in a similar way to the action described above. When introduced into your bloodstream, CBD (cannabidiol) molecules activate (or turn on) specific groups of receptors, including:
These receptors influence such body functions as appetite, pain, sensation, mood, memory, anxiety and have a great deal to do with the effects that CBD offers.
Hemp Hills Farm’s Full Spectrum CBD Oil
No, CBD does not get you "high". In fact, when taken with THC, CBD may actually reduce just how high you can get. Here’s the science behind why CBD (cannabidiol) won’t get you high and how it takes the edge off the pshycotrophic effects of THC.
Think of THC and CBD as batteries. THC is a AA, and CBD is a AAA. The cannabinoid receptor CB1 in your brain only turns on when the right size battery is inserted—in this case, the AA (THC). The AA fits nicely into the receptor, turns it on, and produces a psychoactive high.
But the AAA (CBD) also fits into the receptor. It’s not an exact match like the AA, so the AAA doesn’t activate the receptor. That’s why CBD doesn’t get you high: it’s not built to activate the receptors.
So now you’ve got a AAA battery occupying a space made for a AA battery. If a AA battery comes along, it’s going to “bounce off” that receptor because the AAA battery is already there. That’s how CBD can take the edge off the high caused by THC: the CBD molecule reduces the chances that THC will activate the CB1 receptors..
The thing that's interesting about CBD is that while it’s inhibiting THC activity on the CB1 receptor, it is also activating the adenosine receptors, the serotonin receptors, and the vanilloid receptors. That means you can get a host of benefits without experiencing the loopiness. Let’s examine those benefits in detail.
Trying it for yourself is the best way to find out. The benefits are myriad, and the side effects are insignificant. Really, what have you got to lose? It’s like asking, “Should I eat this apple?” There’s really no downside to it. It works because we all have a receptor systems in our body called the Endocannabinoids System. The body’s endocannabinoid system (ECS) is a vital molecular system for helping maintain homeostasis or equalibrium. It helps cells stay in their optimum zone. "At their Best"
In turn, this allows your body's chemistry to self perform as it was intended.
You develop a healthy body from head to toe.
HEMP HILLS FARM"S Full Spectrum CBD Oil and Water Soluble CBD contains over 75 different phytocannabinoids
YES, CBD is Legal in Maryland as long as it has less than 0.3 percent THC
Yes you can sell CBD in stores as long as the total THC is under .3
Ask your CBD or Hemp product supplier for a Certificate of Authenticity before you buy any product.
No Way :
1. When purchasing any Hemp/CBD ask for the COA
2. Look for Maryland grown Hemp high in cbd concentration
3. Make sure it is tested for pesticides and heavy metals
CBD (cannabidiol) is one of the unique chemical compounds that are found only in the cannabis plant. These chemical compounds are known collectively as cannabinoids. So far, scientists have isolated 113 of these special molecules, but a large number still remain.
In fact, the cannabis plant contains over 500 natural compounds (not all of them necessarily cannabinoids), so there’s great potential for further discovery. The more-commonly known cannabinoids include:
THC, THCA, CBD, CBDA, CBG, CBC, CBCA, CBN, CBL
Cannabinoids can be further subdivided into groups based on where they are found. The three distinct classes of cannabinoids are:
Cannabidiol as a Potential Treatment for Anxiety Disorders -- https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s13311-015-0387-1
Cannabidiol treatment in an adolescent with multiple substance abuse, social anxiety and depression -- https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007%2Fs40211-020-00334-0
You might find this Defining Hemp: A Fact Sheet useful too -- https://fas.org/sgp/crs/misc/R44742.pdf
You may also find this FDA remarks of interest, -- https://www.fda.gov/news-events/speeches-fda-officials/remarks-national-industrial-hemp-council-2019-hemp-business-summit-08132019