“I opted for the extra strength CBD drops and I’m glad I did. I’ve experimented with half dosages, quarter dosages, double dosages and I find that the recommended dosage here works well for me. I’m in my 40’s and have horrible time sleeping. The 3mgs per serving is a blessing and I wake up feeling normal (not drugged).” Travis W purchased  Tasty Hemp Oil: Tasty CBD Drops 250mg
In terms of recent scientific investigations, in 2011 a group of researchers conducted one of the only studies that observed CBD and anxiety in humans. Ten people with social anxiety (none of whom had any prior treatment for their disorder) were divided into two groups. One group was given 400mg of cannabidiol (CBD), and the other a placebo. Results showed that the cannabidiol effectively lowered “anxiety induced by simulated public speaking.”
In 2006, a group of researchers studying the potential benefits of CBD in treating psychosis and anxiety, looked at several studies of CBD oil’s safety and summarized their findings in a paper published by the Brazilian Journal of Medical and Biological Research. Noting that CBD safety was first proven through animal research, the scientists added:
People are turning to CBD oil to treat their pain more and more. Whether acute to chronic, pain can be located in different areas of the body and may be experienced at different intensities. This wide range of pain complaints among individual may call for different types of treatment that are more comprehensive than just swallowing a general prescription pill. The good news is that CBD can be applied topically or consumed orally. Furthermore, CBD can be taken sublingually, smoked, eaten, or even vaporized, depending on the product. In this way, CBD can treat pain very specifically rather than generally, because let’s face it, one size does not fit all.
Another reported side effect of CBD administration is an unpleasant dry sensation in the mouth. This effect seems to be caused by the involvement of the endocannabinoid system in the inhibition of saliva secretion. A study published by Argentinian researchers back in 2006 showed that cannabinoid receptors (type 1 and 2) are present in the submandibular glands which are responsible for producing saliva.
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