WeedLife News Network

Hot off the press cannabis, marijuana, cbd and hemp news from around the world on the WeedLife News Network.

7 ways to include Hemp in your diet

A versatile superfood, hemp can be incorporated into meals in a variety of ways from poha, upma to shakes and smoothies.

Hemp has been used in Ayurveda since time immemorial. It is said that it was found in Himalayas and also finds mention in Vedas as one of the five sacred plants. Also used to make various narcotics, its bad reputation has overshadowed its popularity as a medicine and a superfood. This powerful ancient plant, however, can be used however for treatment of many health issues be it arthritis, piles, insomnia, whooping coughs among others. Hemp has made a comeback in recent years and courtesy its rich nutritional profile is now being recognised as a superfood. (Also read: Arthritis to piles; lesser-known health benefits of cannabis or bhang revealed by Ayurveda expert)

"Hemp seeds, similar to chia or flax seeds, are a natural and vegan source to replenish the body with important nutrients. Brimming with omega fatty acids, essential amino acids, antioxidants, vitamins and minerals, hemp seeds are proven to improve brain and heart health and provide nourishment to the skin and hair. Due to their multifaceted applications and enhanced bioavailability, they are increasingly being touted as the go-to superfood for daily wellbeing," says Dr. Harshad Jain, Ayurvedic Medical Practitioner, Bombay Hemp Company, BOHECO.

A versatile superfood, hemp can be incorporated into meals in a variety of ways:

1. Consume it raw

You can simply consume 1 tablespoon of hemp oil twice a day. Its nutrition dense formulation aids in balancing hormones, strengthening immunity, lowering cholesterol levels, and much more. Similarly, hemp seeds can be consumed raw as well. They function as a healthy snack and can be munched upon while getting through the day.

2. Include it in your breakfast

Hemp hearts have a light nutty flavour and are a rich source of fibre. They are known to boost energy levels, enhance muscle function and curb untimely cravings. Sprinkling a spoonful of these over a warm bowl of oatmeal, poha or upma, or adding them to your granola bars, will cover your daily intake of hemp and set you up for the day.

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Czech Republic to follow Germany & legalize Cannabis

The Czech Republic is the first country in Europe to draw inspiration from Germany by making a plan to legalize marijuana.

The Czech Republic is following in Germany’s footsteps. Forbes reports that the country will soon be legalizing cannabis and will coordinate a plan with Germany in order to share data and make the legal transition as seamless as possible.

The country is currently drafting a bill to be presented in March 2023. Legalization is expected to go into full effect in January 2024.

“We are in contact with our German colleagues, and we have repeatedly confirmed that we want to coordinate by consulting each other on our proposals,” shared Jindřich Vobořil, the country’s drug commissioner, in a Facebook post.

“My colleagues in Germany are talking about permitted quantities, and they don’t have the cannabis clubs that we foresee. I certainly want to hold the cannabis clubs until my last breath. This model seems very useful to me, at least for the first few years.”

While the Czech Republic hasn’t legalized cannabis, it’s considered one of the more progressive countries in Europe when it comes to cannabis laws. In 2010, it decriminalized cannabis possession and in 2013 it legalized the drug for medical use. The Czech Republic also cultivates hemp with 1% of THC for industrial purposes; other countries in the EU that allow for this cultivation have much lower tolerances of THC.

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Maryland voters deciding recreational Marijuana legalization

ANNAPOLIS - Maryland voters are deciding whether to legalize recreational marijuana in a constitutional amendment Tuesday.

 

Lawmakers already approved legislation this year to take steps to implement recreational marijuana with voter approval, but the General Assembly left matters of licensing and taxes for lawmakers to decide next year.

The constitutional amendment states that recreational marijuana would not be legal until July 2023 for people 21 and over. If voters approve, the law includes provisions spelling out a transitional period between Jan. 1 and July 1 that would include a fine of up to $100 for possession of marijuana of under an ounce and a half.

In addition, legislation will remove criminal penalties for up to 2.5 ounces and create a civil citation. Existing laws on marijuana possession would apply to possession of more than 2.5 ounces.

It also makes changes in criminal law and creates a process for expungement of past marijuana possession convictions.

Starting Jan. 1, a person who is convicted of possession of cannabis may file a petition for expungement after the completion of the sentence and probation. By July 1, 2024, the state’s department of corrections would be required to expunge all cases in which the possession of cannabis is the only charge in the case, and if the charge was issued before July 1, 2023.

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What have we learned about the arguments for and against legalized Marijuana in the past 10 years?

As we look back on a decade since Colorado’s landmark vote on legalized cannabis, we assess how arguments from both sides of the debate have borne out.

When Colorado voters legalized use, possession and sale of small amounts of marijuana 10 years ago, they faced a lot of unknowns.

“A great experiment,” is what legalization skeptic-turned-believer John Hickenlooper, who was the state’s governor a decade ago and is now a U.S. senator, has called it.

But how has that experiment turned out? Have the promises been kept? Have the fears of legalization opponents been borne out?When the blue book, the nonpartisan voter guide, was distributed to voters in 2012, it contained three arguments for legalization and three arguments against. Here we take those arguments directly from the blue book and break them down to see what happened and what didn’t.

The Arguments

Arguments For

1) Current state policies that criminalize marijuana fail to prevent its use and availability and have contributed to an underground market. By creating a framework for marijuana to be legal, taxed, and regulated under state law, Amendment 64 provides a new direction for the state.

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Germany unveils cannabis legalization plan, with caveats

Supporters hail the proposal as "a model for Europe," but it would need to align with EU laws first.

BERLIN - Germany’s health minister unveiled a plan late last month to decriminalize the possession of up to 30 grams (about 1 ounce) of cannabis and to allow the sale of the substance to adults for recreational purposes in a controlled market.

Berlin will check with the European Union’s executive commission whether the plan approved by the German government is in line with EU laws and would proceed with legislation “on this basis” only if it gets the green light, Health Minister Karl Lauterbach said.

Lauterbach said the new rules could serve as “a model for Europe.” Realistically, they won’t take effect before 2024, he said.

The plan calls for cannabis to be grown under license and sold to adults at licensed outlets to combat the black market, Lauterbach said. Individuals would be allowed to grow up to three plants, and to buy or possess 20 to 30 grams of marijuana.

If the legislation comes as planned, “this would be, on the one hand, the most liberal cannabis legalization project in Europe, and on the other hand it would also be the most tightly regulated market,” Lauterbach said.

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Advocacy groups ask President Joe Biden to expand cannabis pardons to include more groups

‘​​Moving forward, we urge you to ensure that every step taken to remedy racial injustice includes relief to impacted immigrant communities’

Advocates are calling for an expansion of President Joe Biden’s cannabis pardon, specifically, one that includes immigrants who have been deported because of these types of offences.

Biden’s pardons affect almost 6,500 Americans. Still, they only affect U.S. residents and citizens.

ABC News reports more than 130 advocacy groups are planning on collaborating on a letter to Biden, asking him to expand the pardons and include refugees, asylum seekers and visa holders with cannabis convictions.

“​​Moving forward, we urge you to ensure that every step taken to remedy racial injustice includes relief to impacted immigrant communities,” notes a draft of the letter. “In particular, we urge you to extend protection to all immigrants, regardless of immigration status, and to take necessary steps to ensure that immigrants do not suffer negative immigration consequences from marijuana convictions.”

Per the Transactional Records Access Clearinghouse, over 48,000 immigrants were deported for cannabis possession between 2003 and 2020.

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Cannabis business owner issues warning after high school students got sick from dabbing

‘If you came in with no tolerance and use something with 80 per cent THC, it would be a miserable experience’.

A cannabis business owner from Billings, Montana, wants to make people aware of the dangers of dabbing. His statement comes after some local high school students reported feeling sick after consuming some dabs.

 

Rich Abromeit, CEO of Montana Advanced Caregivers, explained that dabs are much more concentrated than other cannabis products and that an overdose of them can feel and produce symptoms akin to being drunk.

“It would be like drinking too much,” Abromeit suggested. “You’re going to get nauseous, vomit, want to lie down. You’re going to want to sleep. You’re not going to be very coherent.”

Abromeit then said that dabbing is often used by medical marijuana users or people who have built up a cannabis tolerance over the years. “If you came in with no tolerance and use something with 80 per cent THC, it would be a miserable experience,” he argued. “Your average cannabis these days is 18 to 22 per cent. Dabs can be upwards to 90 per cent, 92 per cent.”

He then called for more information before a product is consumed and equated cannabis to alcohol in terms of different strengths and effects depending on the type. “Educating the public and public safety is the most important task I believe we have right now,” Abromeit said.

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Florida Department of Health challenged on Marijuana Licenses

A lawsuit accuses the Florida Department of Health of delaying the issuance of delaying the issuance of almost two-dozen medical marijuana licenses.

Heeding a legal blueprint laid out by an appellate judge, a Tampa-based orchid grower has filed a lawsuit accusing the Florida Department of Health of violating the state Constitution by delaying the issuance of nearly two-dozen medical marijuana licenses.

The lawsuit, filed Monday, Oct. 31, in Leon County circuit court, is the latest attempt by Louis Del Favero Orchids, Inc. to enter the state’s medical-marijuana market. The company’s other administrative and legal challenges over the past four years have fizzled.

Del Favero’s new lawsuit follows a September ruling by the 1st District Court of Appeal that sided with the Department of Health and upheld a lower court’s dismissal of a case filed by the company.

But the appeals-court decision included a concurring opinion by Judge Ross Bilbrey that called out state health officials for foot-dragging on issuing additional licenses and reneging on promises to open the license-application process after the Florida Supreme Court ruled in a key case.

Voters in 2016 passed a constitutional amendment that broadly legalized medical marijuana in the state. A resulting 2017 law created a framework for the industry and required the Department of Health to grant new licenses as the number of authorized patients increases.

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Chuck Schumer says U.S. Congress is close to passing cannabis banking and expungement bill

“I am working in a bipartisan way with Democrats and Republicans to take the SAFE Banking Act,” Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer said during a recent debate.

Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer has made it clear that cannabis is a topic that’s been avidly discussed by members of Congress. Schumer suggests that soon there will be a bill addressing topics such as banking and the expungement of prior weed convictions.

His statements were made during a recent debate with his Republican opponent Joe Pinion. Schumer was asked specifically about the Secure and Fair Enforcement Act, commonly called the SAFE Banking Act.

“I am working in a bipartisan way with Democrats and Republicans to take the SAFE Banking Act, which allows financial institutions to involve themselves in cannabis companies and lend money to them — but it also does some things for justice, such as expunging a record,” Schumer said.

 

He also talked about expunging records and how important it was to act quickly. “I’m working with a bunch of Republican senators, a bunch of Democratic senators, to get something passed,” he said.

Pinion had a different outlook on cannabis, talking about the high levels of THC and how these are dangerous and different than in years past.

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Study: adult-use legalization doesn’t influence children’s attitudes toward Cannabis

Boston - The enactment of state-level laws legalizing marijuana for adults does not influence early adolescents’ attitudes toward its potential risks, according to data published in the journal Cannabis and Cannabinoid Research. 

Investigators affiliated with Massachusetts General Hospital and Harvard Medical School assessed children’s perceptions of marijuana-related harms over three years in states with and without legal cannabis marketplaces.

They determined that “individual child-level characteristics, rather than state policy,” contribute primarily to young people’s attitudes toward cannabis.

“There was no significant main effect of state RCLs [recreational cannabis laws] on perceived risk of cannabis use, and no differences in change over time by state RCLs,” researchers reported. 

They concluded, “This analysis indicates that state-level RCLs are not associated with differential perception of cannabis risk among children.”

The study’s conclusions are consistent with those of numerous others, finding that adult-use regulations are not associated with increased marijuana use or access among young people.  

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Looking ahead to a post-prohibition Cannabis landscape

LOS ANGELES - Change is in the air in the cannabis world.

Recreational legalization has reached 19 states, with more than two-thirds of adults supporting some level of legalization, regulation, or taxation of cannabis. While federal legalization is closer than ever, top litigators who specialize in cannabis face a multitude of challenging regulations and gray areas in mitigating cases.

In an ever-evolving, maturing industry, change is a constant that requires companies and leaders to remain adaptable—especially in preparation for the post-prohibition era.

With cannabis steadily becoming easier to purchase legally, federal legalization may seem to lose its urgency in the eyes of the average consumer. However, legalization is essential for the growth and health of the industry as a whole, allowing for national safety standards, organic labeling, medical research, healthcare coverage of cannabis, and much more.

Regardless of the many positive impacts, legalization will alter the cannabis environment around the country. The federal government will earn revenue on cannabis taxes, yet rising taxes have forced many operators into financial hardships. From a regulatory standpoint, legalization and federal oversight of safety would stifle some anti-cannabis sentiment and boost trust in products. Interstate commerce of cannabis will allow flexibility in where businesses cultivate, manufacture, and more. Incredible potential exists for the post-legalization landscape—though not without challenges.

"Federal cannabis legalization remains a high priority for the industry, yet many operators fail to consider the depth and breadth of changes that will take place once that goal is achieved," said Kathee Brewer, editorial director at Inc Media, parent company of award-winning trade journal mg Magazine. "While nationwide safety standards and economies of scale most likely will be positive, other evolutions—like additional taxes, industry consolidation, and competition from corporate giants in the consumer packaged goods space—could produce unwelcome stress. Business leaders need to be ready for a number of potential scenarios, which makes planning for the future challenging."

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Dangers of driving high are real, but hard to measure, researcher says

Thousands of Vermonters have made their way to cannabis dispensaries since October 1, but the technology for determining whether a person is driving while under the influence is lagging behind legalization.

Saint Michael’s College psychology Professor Ari Kirshenbaum has been researching the effects of cannabis on a person while driving. He presented his findings Thursday at a seminar on campus called Weed and the Wheel.

“Is weed addictive?” Kirshenbaum said. “Does weed impair driving skills? The answer to those questions is unequivocally yes.” 

With help from a National Science Foundation grant, Kirshenbaum built as mobile app that helps build data on cannabis-related impairment. The app, which has about 1,000 users, has determined that decision making skills deteriorate by 33 percent while on cannabis and that the effects can last up to five hours after use. 

According to the Vermont Health Department, THC has been detected in 23 percent of drivers in fatal crashes since 2017. Kirshenbaum said there is a reason why there are no reliable ways for law enforcement to measure THC levels in drivers. 

“It’s because there is no linear relationship between concentration in your bloodstream and impairment,” he said.

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Study shows smoking Weed doesn’t automatically make you cool

Contrary to popular belief, cannabis can actually make some people “less cool,” according to researchers at Harvard Community College.

A new report released Thursday from Harvard Community College in Santa Monica, California concludes that smoking cannabis does not make the consumer “cool.” In fact, depending on one’s income, environment, hygiene, and IQ, it can actually make them “less cool.”

The study consisted of 374 test subjects, ranging from ages 12 to 99, who all claimed to smoke cannabis on a regular basis (3+ times a week). They were asked a series of questions including “Why do you smoke?”; “What employable skills do you have?”; and “When was the last time you flossed?” Subjects were also asked to bring in photos of their homes for the researchers to assess.

Dr. Wallaby Frank, lead scientist of the study, told High Times, “The idea came to me while watching Dazed and Confused. Matthew McConaughey’s character says, ‘Say, man, you got a joint?’ to which Mitch responds, ‘No, not on me, man.’ And then at that point, McConaughey says, ‘It’d be a lot cooler if you did.’

“I thought to myself, shouldn’t Matthew McConaughey, who is the epitome of cool, have a joint on him already? So I became wildly fascinated with the idea of ‘cool’ and what it actually meant, specifically in relation to cannabis.”

The process itself was quite simple: Frank and his team of four other professors interviewed the subjects and judged them based on their answers (and overall appearance during the interview).

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Could Hawaii travel be diversified and boosted by Legal Cannabis?

Earlier this week, Hawaii’s Cannabis Taskforce met again in the move forward toward possibly legalizing marijuana in Hawaii.

The state has now projected that at least $50 million in tax revenue is possible through legalizing sales without a prescription. Others are certain that the state’s estimates are extraordinarily low. Hawaii has been looking at ways to be less tourist-dependent; could this be it?

This comes as the state’s research arm, UHERO recently said, “Hawaii’s economy is extraordinarily specialized in tourism, resulting in vulnerability to
external shocks and diminishing productivity growth. In response… policy-makers in Hawaii increasingly emphasize diversification.”

Currently, marijuana use in Hawaii is limited to those with a medical need. Dispensaries exist but are only allowed to sell to those with medical marijuana cards.

Green administration is pro-green.

There is a sense that if Josh Green is elected (a largely foregone conclusion), he will help move legalizing marijuana forward. He said recently, “I think that people already have moved past that culturally as a concern.” He’d like to see tax money from marijuana sales be invested in “our mental healthcare system for the good of all.” While supporting mental health is good, we are wondering if there are other places the money should be invested too, like affordable housing.

Alternative to Hawaii travel’s tax money?

Marijuana would have a long way to go in replacing Hawaii’s tourism taxes. The state says that in 2019, pre-Covid, for example, it collected $600 million in accommodation taxes alone.

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CSU study shows CBD is more effective in Water-Soluble form

When you think of cannabidiol, you might picture an oil-based tincture that you buy and put in a drink or under the tongue. If so, it's time to think again.

While oil-based CBD products tend to dominate the market, a recent study conducted in conjunction with Colorado State University's Health and Exercise program and co-funded by Caliper Foods, a company that produces cannabinoids, and NextEvo Naturals, a water-soluble CBD outfit, found that water-soluble CBD products are actually absorbed better into the bloodstream than oil-based CBD products or a CBD isolate. The study also found that water-based CBD is absorbed better when it's accompanied by food.

The study, conducted over eight months, took five formulations — one CBD isolate, three water-soluble formulations and one with CBD dissolved in medium-chain triglyceride oil, fat made from coconut and palm kernel oils — and measured how much of the CBD was absorbed into the bloodstreams of fourteen males participating in the research, as well as how long it stayed in the bloodstreams.

The results showed a significant variance between the different formulas. One of the water-soluble formulations had a circulating CBD concentration of 3.1 nanograms per milliliter, while the oil-soluble formulation had a CBD concentration of only 0.4 nanograms per milliliter.

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Snoop Dogg lends support to Arkansas Recreational Marijuana ballot Issue 4

LITTLE ROCK - A well-known entertainer and marijuana “enthusiast” has lent his support to the effort to legalize recreational use for adults in Arkansas.

In an Instagram post, rapper Snoop Dogg called for Arkansans to vote yes on Ballot Issue 4. If passed, the ballot issue will permit the adult use of marijuana without a medical waiver card.

The Nov. 1 post lists five states with recreational marijuana on the Nov. 8 ballot, with Maryland, Missouri, North Dakota and South Dakota alongside Arkansas in receiving support from the rapper, a frequent Instagram poster.

In making the post, he added, “F.y.i. Do what you got 2 do n vote,” followed by a small bright emoticon.

As of Wednesday afternoon, the post had been like more than 44,000 times.

Snoop, whose real name is Calvin Cordozar Broadus Jr., has frequently been identified with recreational marijuana use as part of his stage persona. His initial recognition as a recording star was his multiple appearances on André “Dr. Dré” Brown’s album “The Chronic” in 1993, its name being slang for high-grade marijuana.

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Marijuana dispensary owner warns of 'dab' abuse

A Billings cannabis business owner says the Wednesday incident at West High School where students were sickened by a marijuana product called dab shows the need for more education.

Rich Abromeit, Montana Advanced Caregivers CEO, says that the products are more concentrated than regular marijuana, much like varying concentrations in prescription drugs and alcohol.

"It would be like drinking too much," Abromeit said. "You're going to get nauseous, vomit, want to lie down. You're going to want to sleep. You're not going to be very coherent."

Montana Advanced Caregivers has been in business since 2009.

Abromeit said dab is often used for medicinal purposes, or for people who have built up a tolerance to marijuana.

"If you came in with no tolerance and use something with 80 percent THC, it would be a miserable experience," he said. "Your average cannabis these days is 18 to 22 percent. Dabs can be upwards to 90 percent, 92 percent."

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How to quickly come down from your High

Megon Dee had an epiphany at the start of 2022. After several years of developing edibles and formulations for big brands and smaller operators alike, she noticed a group that no one in the industry was speaking to: the people who get too high.

We’re not talking about a low-dose gummy or drink—though there’s plenty of that happening in every legal market. Calls for lower-dose products have increased as ultra-potent products have as well. But little has been done to answer those calls done other than info telling consumers to be more careful.

Dee, a cannabis-centric healer based in Portland, Oregon and owner of Oracle Wellness Co., aims to change that.

She’s created Hi-Ject, a product designed to curb your high. Think of a Top Gun fighter pilot in distress, pressing an eject button to escape to safety—from a bad trip. Hi-Ject is a hemp-based tonic made with a proprietary blend of cannabinoids and herbs designed to help fade your high faster.

“The industry here and everywhere is maturing, but there’s still such a large number of folks having issues with dosing,” says Dee. “The focus is on recreational cannabis experiences; how high can you get. That’s fine, there’s a market for that, but I wanted to make something for cannabis lovers to keep on hand when they need to feel less high.”

Hi-Ject contains a “nanoparticle formulation” of cannabidiol (CBD) and terpenoids, with coconut oil-derived medium-chain triglyceride (MCT oil) as the lipid carrier, and is meant to be administered sublingually. There’s a clear dosing guide on the package for the number of sprays according to body weight, and by spraying the tincture under the tongue, the formula is able to instantly enter the bloodstream.

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Consumers are turning to Cannabis concentrates and here’s why

As markets mature, cannabis users seek diversity and higher potency, triggering the demand for manufactured cannabis products. (Benzinga)

According to The Brightfield Group, a cannabis analytics firm, cannabis consumers are turning to extracts and concentrates as they seek more bang for their buck.

Falling flower prices and economics of scale behind producing extracts such as live resin or rosin, weigh in as factors that contribute to their popularity among cannabis users.

As markets mature, cannabis users seek diversity and higher potency, triggering the demand for manufactured cannabis products.

“More than 64% of consumers are using cannabis at least daily. … The more frequently you use it, the higher your tolerance becomes. That’s helping build the concentrates market,” Bethany Gomez, Brightfield’s managing director told MJBizDaily.

Gomez said consumers are more price sensitive given inflation, and products have become much more refined in branding and packaging.

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CBD Dog treats for Anxiety: 5 products to calm your bestie

Whether your dog has anxiety or you just need him to chill out a bit while you’re working, you may be looking for products that can help calm your pup.

CBD can actually help your pet out with a bunch of different issues and conditions, like anxiety, trouble sleeping, pain, arthritis, mobility, and more — and it’s a great natural alternative to medications. 

So if you’re interested in trying out CBD for your dog, you’ve come to the right place. These are the best CBD dog treats you can buy. Plus, find out everything you need to know about giving CBD to your dog, from how to choose CBD treats; to potential benefits and side effects.​

Best Overall CBD Dog Treats: MediPets CBD Dog Treats Burger Beef Minis

MediPets is a subsidiary of Diamond CBD, a CBD industry leader that makes products for people. They get their CBD from high-grade U.S. hemp farms that are strictly regulated, and they use all-natural ingredients in their products. The company even donates part of the money from each sale to Saving Sage Animal Rescue Foundation to help rescue pets. 

MediPets Burger Beef Minis contain 6 mg of CBD in each treat and are flavored with real beef that your pup will love (plus, they look like tiny, cute hamburgers). They’re infused with all-natural CBD hemp oil that’s made in the USA.

Pros:

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