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Why Not

There is a concern among many about drug testing and CBD. CBD and its metabolites are not what is tested.
THC COOH (11-Nor-9-carboxy-Δ⁹-tetrahydrocannabinol, often referred to as 11-nor-9-carboxy-THC or THC-11-oic acid, is the main secondary metabolite of tetrahydrocannabinol, which is formed in the body after cannabis is consumed.)

Our Broad Spectrum products are made with you in mind!

Our Broad Spectrum products have been 3rd party laboratory tested and show a ND (Non-detectable) amount. Meaning that even the most accurate methods are unable to detect any THC. We have never had any complaints from our customers about positive drug screens. 

If you are worried. Don't take the product.

We want everyone to feel comfortable taking our products.

Our soon to be introduced Full Spectrum products will contain a legal amount of THC <0.3% and should not be taken by those concerned of testing positive on a drug screen. 

Will this product damage my liver?

If you are currently taking medications that have a warning not to eat grapefruit, you will also want to avoid this product until consulting a physician. Monitor your body as you would with any new substance you consume.

Here is an excerpt from Project CBD
Written by:  By Adrian Devitt-Lee on July 11, 2019 (Updated on December 2, 2019)

"An article by Mike Adams in Forbes online rang alarm bells by asserting that CBD “could be damaging our livers in the same way as alcohol and other drugs.” This sensational claim was based on a dubious study of CBD and liver toxicity conducted by researchers (Ewing et al) at the University of Arkansas in Little Rock – except the damage discussed in the study was unrelated to alcohol toxicity and “our livers” actually refers to mouse livers.

The Little Rock study made no mention of humans, which is a hugely important distinction. Moreover, in the real world CBD consumers are not ingesting 0.25% of their body weight – the maximal dose that Ewing et al used in their study of liver toxicity. 160,000mg for a 65kg (143 pound) human.
The experimental set-up is succinct. Scientists force-fed mice a single dose of CBD, ranging from the supposedly “low” dosage of 246 mg/kg up to a mega-dose of 2460 mg/kg CBD. That means for every kilogram of body weight, they gave the mice about 2.5 grams of CBD, which had been formulated as a hexane extract² from cannabis supplied by the National Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA). Hexane, it bears mentioning, is a neurotoxin."

Ideally peer review is challenging and constructive, forcing scientists to do better research. But unfortunately, not all peer review aspires to the same goal.10 Peer review can also be a venue for reinforcing old boy networks and engaging in political power plays hidden behind anonymity. In some cases, peer review is just a rubber stamp of acceptance so long as the authors pay hefty “article processing charges.”

You can read the full article here.


In our sue-happy society we must also include.







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