The National Institute on Drug Abuse explains that CBD still affects (but doesn’t bind to) the same receptors (CB1 and CB2) as THC.
However, “There is also growing evidence that CBD acts on other brain signalling systems, and that these actions may be important contributors to its therapeutic effects.”
So it appears that CBD may target entirely different parts of the brain.
People who use it report a reduction in pain and anxiety, as the pleasant effects extend through their bodies, it has also helped people with more physical ailments such as inflammation and arthritis, for which we make no direct claim other than what our customers at Cannwell have reported.
Consequently, it effectively has “…anti-seizure…anti-inflammatory, analgesic…anti-psychotic, and anti-anxiety properties,” while also showing preventative abilities against neurological issues, such as my personal experience with Guillain Barre Syndrome.
Most importantly, however, individuals can reap these benefits with little to no effect on cognitive ability.
This makes it easy for you to feel better without interfering with day-to-day activities, like going to work.
Granted, this also means that CBD isn’t for everyone.
So in the end, cater your strain to your personal health needs.
The Cannwell variation is virtually THC-free and is legal to use.
Dan Rodwell, Cannwell Founder
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