There are likely very complex relationships also occurring between various Cannabinoids in Cannabis that may lead to certain medical efficacy. That is important to remember when considering the consumption of products that contain Cannabinoids. There is an attractiveness to isolating a specific chemical, researching it, patenting synthetic derivatives, and marketing specific drugs. That said, the relationships are complex, will likely take years to understand, and many patients I’ve met appear to find the most medical benefit from a diverse group of Cannabinoids whose interactions are not particularly well understand, but the results are hard to argue with.
Having 1 organic certification is hard enough. BioBloom possesses 3: the Austrian, Swiss and Hungarian Bio certificate and the British Biodynamic Association one, making it the only Cannabidiol product available in the UK with a triple organic certification. This means that from the moment it was planted in the organic soils of an Austro-Hungarian riverbed to the moment it reaches the bottle, the entire process is supervised and tested certified organic. No machines are allowed in the hemp farms and the entire process of harvesting and drying the cannabis plants is done by hand. This is a remarkable product with a very strong taste (perhaps the strongest of all oils we’ve tried), which in our eyes means it is full of goodness. Visit the BioBloom collection.
Success stories like Oliver’s are everywhere, but there’s not a lot of data to back up those results. That’s because CBD comes from cannabis and, like nearly all other parts of the plant, is categorized by the Drug Enforcement Agency (DEA) as a Schedule 1 drug—the most restrictive classification. (Others on that list: heroin, Ecstasy, and peyote.) This classification, which cannabis advocates have tried for years to change, keeps cannabis-derived products, including CBD, from being properly studied in the U.S.
Cannabidiol is the major nonpsychoactive component of Cannabis sativa. Over the centuries, a number of medicinal preparations derived from C. sativa have been employed for a variety of disorders, including gout, rheumatism, malaria, pain, and fever. These preparations were widely employed as analgesics by Western medical practitioners in the 19th century (1). More recently, there is clinical evidence suggesting efficacy in HIV-associated neuropathic pain, as well as spasms associated with multiple sclerosis (1).