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*Organically Grown Raw Materials
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CBD Wholesale Information
Do you have a physical or telemedicine practice, store, studio, gym, spa, club, or venue where people come who are looking for ways to improve their quality of life? If so, carrying CleanMed CBD might be a great option for you. CleanMed CBD offers top quality products, competitive pricing, great markup, low minimum orders, and white labeling services.
Our users come back for more because our product works, and that means repeat business for you. Offer the best CBD on the market to your clients or patients. Sign up for a wholesale account today.
We fully Triple Test Every batch for Potency, Pesticides, Solvents, and for Mold and Bacterial contamination: At the farm, at the Manufacture Facility, and randomly on the finished product.
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Frequently Asked Questions
What is CBD?
CBD is the second most prominent compound in cannabis. The cannabis plant contains many different cannabinoids, we have seen over 80 different types and it seems there are many more. Most people have heard of a cannabinoid called THC, which is the ingredient in cannabis that gets users high. Unlike THC, CBD (cannabidiol) is a non psychoactive cannabinoid and does not cause a high. CBD has antipsychotic effects which means CBD works completely the opposite way of THC. Numerous studies suggest that CBD also acts to reduce the intoxicating effects of THC.
Does CleanMed CBD Oil/Hemp Oil contain THC?
We use the cannabis/hemp strains containing high concentrations of CBD, other cannabinoids and untraceable amounts of THC.
What is CBD oil?
CBD oil is derived from cannabis plants that have high levels of cannabidiol (CBD) while having low levels of THC. At CleanMed, our CBD oils always have less than 0.2% THC. These extracts can then be mixed with other oils such as coconut oil, to lower the viscosity of the extract. The cannabidiol (CBD) content of CBD oil varies tremendously, since the manufacturers use a varying assortment of cannabis plants and preparation techniques. At CleanMed we use CBD oil with a high concentration of CBD and containing 0.2% THC.
What is Hemp oil?
Hemp oil is simply another word used for CBD oil, as both are terms to mean cannabis extracts. But be aware that there is also a huge misunderstanding about the difference between hemp seed oil and hemp oil, with many people believing they are the same. Hemp seed oil is derived purely from hemp seeds, and is used in food preparation but does not contain CBD or any other cannabinoids.
How is CBD oil/Hemp oil manufactured?
At CleanMed our CBD is extracted using solvent free CO2 extraction. In other words, using the CO2 from the air we breath to extract the beneficial molecules.
Is CBD oil/hemp oil legal?
CBD Oil/Hemp Oil and other hemp products are considered to be food-based. As such, there are no restrictions on the production, sale and consumption of hemp oil in the United States. CBD Oil/Hemp Oil is legal in most countries in the world as long is it contains low, or in some countries, untraceable, concentrations of the molecule THC.
Can I get high from CBD in the hemp oil?
Although we always say that CBD affects everyone differently, the answer is no. Hemp oil contains mainly CBD, a compound which does not make the consumer feel high. Instead, hemp oil helps maintain a calmer, clearer mind while, also maintaining an active lifestyle.
Will CBD Oil/Hemp Oil help me with my illness?
We cannot make any medical claims about CBD/Hemp Oil. It is recommended that you conduct your own research or contact your doctor.
*These statements have not been evaluated by the FDA.
Will I test positive for Cannabis if I use CBD Hemp oil?
Whatever your thoughts and opinions on workplace drug testing, it is a reality for many employees. Most drug tests screen for THC (delta9-tetrahydrocannabinol). Our products contain almost untraceable amounts of THC. However, studies have shown that eating foods containing hemp (seeds, oil, etc.) can cause confirmed positive results for THC. Therefore, if you are subject to any form of drug testing, it is our recommendation to talk with whomever may be testing you prior to using any hemp-derived CBD products.
Extraction Methods at CleanMed CBD
At cleanmed CBD we have been experimenting with different natural and safe extraction methods, including CO2, Ethanol, and Acetone.
After years of experimentation, we have decided to use acetone extractions for our full spectrum product.
ACETONE??? ARE YOU F@#king KIDDING ME??
After all, acetone is used as a paint thinner and nailpolish remover, and smells REALLY STRONG.
People remember the smell, or hear the word acetone and think it sounds like a toxic chemical, but this is completely false.
According to the research by the Centers for Disease Control (listed below), acetone is non-toxic, even less toxic than alcohol! Acetone is natural, does not cause cancer or other health issues, is produced in the body naturally, is safe for the environment, and is the most efficient extractor of ALL the desirable cannabinoids and terpenes within the cannabis plant.
Terpenes are responsible for the flavor and odor of cannabis, and some of the medicinal benefits as well. A product without terpenes would not be full spectrum at all.
Aside from being non-toxic to produce, acetone extraction pulls out so much more of the good compounds from the cannabis plant than Ethanol or CO2 that it is better for the environment in two ways. A field of the same plants will produce more medicinal compounds when extracted with acetone, meaning less resources were needed to produce the same amount of CBD. This also makes your CBD more cost effective!
How does acetone compare with other ways of extraction?
Liquid CO2 (Carbon Dioxide) is usually considered the cleanest because it evaporates back into the air where it came from. It does a good job of extracting some cannabinoids but does not pull out all of them, and completely misses terpenes. The same field of plants would produce nearly half as much CBD if extracted with CO2 compared to acetone, and would have no terpenes and smaller numbers of the other cannabinoids. Because of this, we cannot use CO2 to produce our Full Spectrum product. Also, CO2 extraction is expensive, and it would raise the price of the CBD. We are committed to keeping our prices low without compromising our values and your safety.
Ethanol (grain alcohol or even isopropyl alcohol) does not extract as much of the cannabinoids as we would like, leaving a lot in the plant material. Similarly, it does not pull out all the terpenes. This means that the same field of plants would produce 60% to 70% as much CBD if extracted with ethanol compared to acetone. This makes the CBD more expensive, harder on the environment, and less full of the broadest range of desirable cannabinoids and terpenes. While better at getting a broad range of plant compounds than CO2, it is not as good as acetone, and so we cannot choose ethanol as our main solvent.
Toxic solvents like butane and heptane are used by our competitors because they are inexpensive and pull out a broad range of cannabinoids and terpenes. However, because of our commitment to your health and the environment, we avoid these solvents at all costs.
Does this mean there will be acetone in my CleanMed CBD products?
Firstly, acetone is found in all living things as a part of normal biochemistry. Even though we use acetone to extract our cannabis plants, we do remove almost all of the acetone from the finished product, and it evaporates further over time. You may see traces of acetone or ethanol in the final lab analysis of our products, but this is an extremely low and non-toxic amount. In fact, as you will see below, small doses may help the nervous system.
What is Acetone anyway?
Acetone is a chemical that is found naturally in the environment. Low levels of acetone are normally present in the human body from the breakdown of fat and the human body uses it every day in its normal processes. Acetone is a colorless liquid with a distinct smell and taste. People begin to smell acetone in air at 100 to 140 parts of acetone in a million parts of air (ppm), though some can smell it at much lower levels.
Acetone has been studied extensively and is GRAS (Generally Regarded as Safe), generally recognized to have low acute and chronic toxicity if ingested and/or inhaled. Acetone is not a carcinogen (does not cause cancer), not a mutagenic chemical (does not damage DNA), nor a concern for chronic neurotoxicity effects (does not harm nerves.)
Like alcohol, acetone is extremely flammable and if splashed into your eyes or inhaled it can irritate the membranes. Swallowing small amounts is not likely to produce harmful effects, but like alcohol, drinking large volumes can irritate your intestines.
Acetone can be found as an ingredient in a variety of consumer products ranging from cosmetics to processed and unprocessed foods. Acetone has been rated as a generally recognized as safe (GRAS) substance when present in beverages, baked foods, desserts, and preserves at concentrations ranging from 5 to 8 mg/L.
Acetone has been shown to have anticonvulsant effects in animal models of epilepsy, in the absence of toxicity, when administered in millimolar concentrations.
Likhodii SS; Serbanescu I; Cortez MA; Murphy P; Snead OC; Burnham WM (2003). “Anticonvulsant properties of acetone, a brain ketone elevated by the ketogenic diet”. Ann Neurol. 54 (2): 219–226. doi:10.1002/ana.10634. PMID 12891674.
It has been hypothesized that the high-fat low-carbohydrate ketogenic diet used clinically to control drug-resistant epilepsy in children works by elevating acetone in the brain. Because of their higher energy requirements, children have higher acetone production than most adults – and the younger the child, the higher the expected production. This indicates that children are not uniquely susceptible to acetone exposure. External exposures are small compared to the exposures associated with the ketogenic diet.
American Chemistry Council Acetone Panel (September 10, 2003). “Acetone (CAS No. 67-64-1) VCCEP Submission” (PDF). pp. 6, 9. Retrieved 2018-04-14.
EPA EPCRA Delisting (1995). EPA removed acetone from the list of “toxic chemicals” maintained under Section 313 of the Emergency Planning and Community Right to Know Act (EPCRA). In making that decision, EPA conducted an extensive review of the available toxicity data on acetone and found that acetone “exhibits acute toxicity only at levels that greatly exceed releases and resultant exposures”, and further that acetone “exhibits low toxicity in chronic studies”.
Genotoxicity. Acetone has been tested in more than two dozen in vitro and in vivo assays. These studies indicate that acetone is not genotoxic.
Carcinogenicity. EPA in 1995 concluded, “There is currently no evidence to suggest a concern for carcinogenicity”. (EPCRA Review, described in Section 3.3). NTP scientists have recommended against chronic toxicity/carcinogenicity testing of acetone because “the prechronic studies only demonstrated a very mild toxic response at very high doses in rodents”.
Neurotoxicity and Developmental Neurotoxicity. The neurotoxic potential of both acetone and isopropanol, the metabolic precursor of acetone, have been extensively studied. These studies demonstrate that although exposure to high doses of acetone may cause transient central nervous system effects, acetone is not a neurotoxicant. A guideline developmental neurotoxicity study has been conducted with isopropanol, and no developmental neurotoxic effects were identified, even at the highest dose tested. (SIAR, pp. 1, 25, 31).
Environmental. When the EPA exempted acetone from regulation as a volatile organic compound (VOC) in 1995, EPA stated that this exemption would “contribute to the achievement of several important environmental goals and would support EPA’s pollution prevention efforts”. 60 Fed. Reg. 31,634 (June 16, 1995). 60 Fed. Reg. 31,634 (June 16, 1995). EPA noted that acetone could be used as a substitute for several compounds that are listed as hazardous air pollutants (HAP) under section 112 of the Clean Air Act.
White Label Program
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