CBD edibles that do not contain THC are not addictive. They may actually help end addiction for people who are addicted to products that contain THC. Most people do not build a tolerance to CBD edibles, and no cases of fatal CBD overdose have been reported. A few rare and mild side-effects that may occur from taking CBD edibles are diarrhea, fatigue, and changes in weight.
Each case is unique, and you must consider your pet’s medical history. There are over 1500 prescription drugs for pets in the United States; each of them could interact in a different way with any supplement such as PurCBD. If your pet is on any prescription medication we recommend consulting with a veterinarian before administering any supplement, including our own. Our comprehensive dosing chart is the best place to start; the second page of the chart has a form to help you and your veterinarian coordinate the use of prescription meds with PurCBD. Here is the direct link to the planner:
Because they can’t. In most states, veterinarians risk losing their licenses if they recommend cannabinoids for pets. That may start to change soon though. Colorado is leading the charge in this, as in so many cannabinoid-related issues. And legislation is in the works in both New York and California that would allow veterinarians to legally discuss the use of cannabis products with their clients.
So what happens once you ingest your favorite CBD edibles? As you might know, the human body consists of an endocannabinoid system (ECS), with multiple receptors spread throughout the body and brain. THC activates the CB1 and CB2 receptors, while CBD on the other hand doesn’t directly stimulate either of these receptors. This is also the reason why THC makes you high and CBD doesn’t. The ECS is responsible for regulating many activities in the body such as sleep, appetite, memory, mood, and the immune system.