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Want to take part in the hottest CBD trend? Grind some hemp flower, roll them up, and smoke. Yes, smoking hemp is totally legit and (according to most users) highly pleasurable…without the “high,” of course. Smoking hemp has become so popular nowadays that you might even be able to find pre-rolls in gas stations.
If you’ve never tried smoking hemp before, then you’re probably wondering why the heck you would want to try it. Below, we’ll go over everything you never knew you wanted to know about the hemp-smoking fad. By the time you finish this post, you should have a good idea of whether smoking hemp is right for you.
Understanding the laws that govern the hemp industry may seem like something that requires a degree, but it’s actually more cut and dry than you might think. In recent years, widespread decriminalization and advanced scientific study have led to a better comprehension of hemp’s intrinsic value.
By virtue of this new-found knowledge, legislators have begun establishing measures by which to regulate and otherwise legalize the manufacturing and selling of this agricultural marvel. Below we’ll discuss the legality of hemp production as well as the legality of procuring and selling hemp flower.
Cannabis contains over 100 cannabinoids, but the two most commonly known cannabinoids are THC and CBD. Cannabinoids interact with the body’s endocannabinoid system (ECS) but every cannabinoid interacts with the body in a different way. One of the main differences between THC and CBD is different natural effects on the body. Other differences include their molecular structure and legal landscape in the United States. Since CBD and THC are both derived from cannabis plants, many people confuse the differences between the two and sometimes even think they are the same. Let’s eliminate this confusion by discussing the differences between THC and CBD.