What is CBD
Cannabidiol (CBD) was discovered back in 1940. The first researcher who identified the CBD as an individual cannabinoid was British chemist Robert S. and two years later the American chemist Roger Adams isolated the CBD from the rest of cannabinoid and also identified the Tetrahydrocannabinol (THC).
Pharmacological researches about cannabinoid CB1 and CB2 receptors started back in 1940 as well. Some goals for future research are identified as the endogenous cannabinoid system has significant roles in both health and disease, and that drugs which mimic, augment or block the actions of endogenously released cannabinoids must have important therapeutic applications however these are not confirmed or approved by all states.
HOW DOES CBD WORK?
WHAT IS THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN HEMP OIL AND CBD OIL?
US States CBD Compliancy
A public notice issued from the state’s Attorney General declares that hemp-based CBD can be legally sold, produced, and possessed.
The state’s Department of Natural Resources (DNR) is the regulatory authority over industrial hemp. It is implementing rules that require retailers to become registered to sell hemp and hemp-based goods.
CBD is legal without much exception.
The state doesn’t require a license or permit to deliver or sell CBD products, and CBD is no longer on the state’s controlled-substances list.
The California Department of Public Health states that it’s illegal to add CBD in all foods, drinks, and a few other products. But there are currently no requirements for producing or selling hemp-based products or non-food industrial hemp.
CBD is fully legalized without much restriction.
It is fully legal to buy and consume CBD.
The state has legalized CBD products since 2014.
CBD is currently legal but also unregulated; the state’s Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services is establishing rules for commercial hemp.
CBD with less than 5 percent THC is legal; anything beyond the legal limit requires a Low THC Oil Registry Card from the state’s Department of Public Health.
CBD cannot be produced, distributed, or sold legally in the state without a prescription, according to Hawaii’s Department of Health.
CBD or any other products with any trace amounts of THC is currently illegal.
CBD is currently legal for all residents.
CBD is fully legal to buy, sell, or possess.
CBD products can only be sold legally with a dispensary license.
CBD containing up to 0.3 percent THC is legal, and CBD with up to 5 percent THC is legally available for certain conditions.
CBD is fully legal to produce, manufacture, and own.
CBD that has even trace amounts of THC is still illegal.
CBD products are legal to sell as long as no medical claims are made with advertisements, and the state’s legislature identifies CBD as food instead of as medicine.
Only topical CBD products will become legal to buy at retail drug stores.
The state’s Department of Agricultural Resources currently has a policy that prohibits CBD products that make medical claims, hemp-infused animal feed, the sale of raw hemp material to consumers, and food that contains CBD.
CBD products are fully legal without the need for a medical marijuana card.
CBD is legal to sell and own.
CBD is restricted for use as a medical option, and CBD oil has to be tested by the state’s National Center for Natural Products Research. It is only distributed by the Department of Pharmacy at Mississippi’s University Medical Center.
The state requires a hemp extract registration card to purchase CBD oil from its two state-licensed facilities only.
The state currently has no laws that either legalize, prohibit, or regulate CBD.
The state currently offers no legal protections for retail sales of CBD; however, the state’s Hemp Farming Act removes hemp and hemp-based goods from its controlled-substance list.
CBD products are fully legal; however, CBD-infused edibles or CBD as a food additive is still illegal.
CBD is legal, but it is not permitted as a food additive under FDA regulations.
The state’s hemp program is currently pending approval and final USDA rules.
CBD and CBD-infused food products are legal to sell.
The state’s regulation of hemp production and hemp extracts is currently pending; however, the City of New York has already banned adding CBD to food or drinks.
CBD is legal only for patients with specific conditions; it is currently illegal to cultivate or produce hemp extract within the state.
The state still considers hemp as a controlled substance; however, CBD extracted from legally industrial hemp and containing less than 0.3 percent THC is not illegal.
CBD with THC level lower than 0.3% is legal.
It is legal to sell CBD; however, the state requires that CBD product labels list the country of origin and whether the CBD contained is synthetic or natural.
CBD products must be lab-tested and certified within the state to be legal.
Hemp-based CBD is entirely legal, but any product made from marijuana cannabis must go through the state’s medical marijuana system.
CBD products with low THC are fully legal, but CBD containing high levels of THC is only available at medical marijuana dispensaries.
CBD is legal only for specific conditions.
Hemp and CBD are still illegal, according to the state’s Attorney General.
CBD oil that contains less than 0.9 percent THC is fully legal; major store chains have even begun selling CBD within the state.
CBD is legal, and a hemp growth program is in place for the legal protection of hemp products; however, CBD with even trace amounts of THC could still result in a felony charge of possession.
The state’s Department of Health Hemp Registry requires residents to apply and obtain a hemp extract registration card from its Office of Vital Records and Statistics.
CBD is fully legal to sell and purchase.
CBD is legal; however, the state’s Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services prohibits any food or dietary supplement that contains CBD.
CBD can be sold and purchased at any licensed marijuana store.
CBD can be legally purchased within the state.
CBD oil is only legal with approval from a certified physician for treating conditions.
CBD is fully legal for use and possession within the state.