Cannabis or Hemp?
Cannabis refers to a broad category of plants, including both hemp and marijuana. Hemp is a specific type of cannabis plant that contains less than 0.3% THC.
The name given to the plant itself. A total of 500 natural components have been found within the cannabis plant. There are three major types of cannabis (plus multiple hybrids), distinguished by very different characteristics and traits they display:
- Cannabis sativa
- Cannabis indica
- Cannabis ruderalis
Hemp is cannabis with a THC content of less than 0.3%.
Classified as a psychoactive cannabis, meaning it is rich in THC (Tetrahydrocannabinol). Contrary to what many pot smokers may tell you, marijuana is addictive. Even among occasional users, one in 12 can feel withdrawal symptoms if they can’t get high when they want to. Many experts also believe marijuana is physically addictive. Do not use marijuana-based products in pets.
Medical Cannabis/Medical Marijuana
Cannabis used as a physician-recommended form of medicine or herbal therapy typically higher in THC content – (higher than 0.3%) than other species of cannabis.
delta-9-tetrahydrocannabinol. This is a controlled substance under DEA jurisdiction. It is the only thus far identified psychoactive component of cannabis (the cannabinoid that makes people high) reacting with CB-1 receptors that are generally concentrated in the brain and central nervous system, and CB-2 receptors that are generally concentrated in peripheral organs and cells associated with the immune system.
A naturally occurring constituent/cannabinoid of the hemp plant. It is the most abundant, non-psychoactive cannabinoid in hemp/cannabis, and reacts primarily with CB-2 receptors that are generally concentrated in peripheral organs and cells associated with the immune system.
While no causal link has been established, abundant research would suggest non-human patients may benefit from receiving hemp derived CBD in support of their endocannabinoid system.
Vediol makes no medical claims from use of its products.
It is absorbed by the digestive tract, enters the hepatic portal system through the portal vein and on to the liver before being shipped off to other locals, and is eliminated in feces, urine, sweat, oral fluid, and hair.