-All natural with no additives or preservatives
-Made from non-GMO hemp plants grown on select farms in Colorado, USA
-100% Organic; NO herbicides, pesticides, or chemical fertilizers used
-Legal in all 50 states and in over 40 countries
0.5 FL OZ (15ml) of our pure CBD hemp oil contains 725mg of CBD
All of our wellness products and Nuleaf Naturals oil are lab-tested for quality and purity.They are concentrated to approximately 50mg cannabinoids per milliliter of oil.
In this 0.5 FL OZ bottle, approximately 1 drop = 2.4 mg of CBD
Approximately 300 drops total
Our CBD oil is a whole-plant extract containing a full spectrum of naturally occurring synergistic cannabinoids and terpenes.
We strive to only deliver the highest grade products in their most pure and simple form.
Most importantly we recommend holding your preferred dose under the tongue for approximately 30 seconds before swallowing, to experience the dose’s full effects.
Store in a cool dark place; shake well before each use.
nuleaf naturals however contains Hemp (from Old English hænep),typically found in the northern hemisphere, is a variety of the cannabis sativa plant species that is grown specifically for the industrial uses of its derived products.It is one of the fastest growing plants and was one of the first plants to be spun into usable fiber 10,000 years ago.
.It can be refined into a variety of commercial items including paper, textiles, clothing, biodegradable plastics, paint, insulation, biofuel, food, and animal feed,also When oxidized(often erroneously referred to as “drying”), hemp oil from the seeds becomes solid and can be used in the manufacture of oil-based paints, in creams as a moisturizing agent, for cooking, and in plastics.
Hemp seeds have been used in bird feed mix as well. A survey in 2003 showed that more than 95% of hemp seed sold in the European Union was used in animal and bird feed.
Hemp which is found in Nuleaf Naturals has lower concentrations of THC and higher concentrations of cannabidiol (CBD), which decreases or eliminates its psychoactive effects. The legality of industrial Hemp varies widely between countries. Some governments regulate the concentration of THC and permit only hemp that is bred with an especially low THC content
A little history about hemp in the USA
HEMP (a component of Nu-leaf naturals )was made illegal to grow without a permit in the U.S. under the CONTROLLED SUBSTANCES ARTpassed in 1970 because of its relation to marijuana, and any imported hemp products must meet a zero-tolerance level.
Some states have made the cultivation of industrial hemp legal, but farmers in many states have not yet begun to grow it because of resistance from the federal Drug enforcement, making “large-scale hemp growing” in the United States “not viable” as late as 2013.
In 2013, after the legalization of cannabis in the state, several farmers in Colorado planted and harvested several acres of hemp, bringing in the first hemp crop in the United States in over half a century. Colorado, Vermont, California, and North Dakota have passed laws enabling hemp licensure. All four states are waiting for permission to grow hemp from the DEA. Currently, Oregon has licensed industrial hemp as of August 2009.
Congress included a provision in the Agricultural Act of 2014 that allowed colleges and state agencies to grow and conduct research on hemp in states where it is legal, formerly the United States’ leading producer, resumed in 2014 Hemp production in North Carolina resumed in 2017, and in Washington State the same year.By the end of 2017, at least 34 U.S.
states had industrial hemp programs. In 2018, New York began taking strides in industrial hemp production, along with hemp research pilot programs at Cornell University, Binghamton University and SUNY Morrisville.
As of 2015 the hemp industry estimated that annual sales of hemp products were around US$600 million annually; hemp seeds have been a major force driving this growth.[
Yet, even with this progress, hemp businesses seem to face difficulty expanding in the US as they face challenges in traditional marketing and sales approaches.
According to a case study done by Forbes, hemp businesses and startups have had difficulty marketing and selling non-psychoactive hemp products, as some online advertising platforms and financial institutions do not distinguish between hemp and marijuana.
The Hemp Farming Act of 2018, part of the 2018 farm bill signed by President Donald Trump December 20, 2018, changed hemp from a controlled substance to an agricultural commodity, legalizing hemp federally, which made it easier for farmers to get production licenses, get loans to grow hemp, and allowed them to get federal crop insurance.
George Washington pushed for the growth of hemp and even grew hemp himself, as it was a cash crop commonly used to make rope and fabric. In May 1765 he noted in his diary about the sowing of seeds each day until mid-April. Then he recounts the harvest in October which he grew 27 bushels that year.
There is some speculation that gorge Washinton smoked the flower of the cannabis plant in order to achieve a recreational high. (“Like all farmers, Washington probably sampled the quality and potency of what he grew, and he may have used this hemp to treat his chronic toothaches”), but there is no evidence in any of his writings that he grew hemp for anything other than industrial purposes.
It is sometimes supposed that an excerpt from Washington’s diary, which reads “Began to seperate [ the Male from the Female hemp at Do.&—rather too late” is evidence that he was trying to grow female plants for the THC found in the flowers. However, the editorial remark accompanying the diary states that “This may arise from their [the male] being coarser, and the stalks larger”in subsequent days, he describes soaking the hemp(to make the fibers usable) and harvesting the seeds,suggesting that he was growing hemp for industrial purposes, not recreational.
George Washington also imported the Indian Hemp plant from Asia this was used for fiber and, by some growers, for intoxicating resin production. In a letter to William Pearce who managed the plants for him Washington says, “What was done with the Indian Hemp plant from last summer? It ought, all of it, to be sown again; that not only a stock of seed sufficient for my own purposes might have been raised, but to have disseminated seed to others; as it is more valuable than common hemp.”