1. Great vid Chris! A few things I noticed, as a long-time cannabis researcher, activist, and advocate. I mean no offense, just offering my knowledge in case it helps.
    Alcohol doesn't leave "residual chemicals" in cannabis. Ethanol (drinking alcohol) is actually one of the cleanest and best solvent choices that exists. The problem with it is, it's illegal (pure alcohol can't be sold in Canada). So people end up buying legal grain ethanol from Alberta, and distilling off the water, to obtain the best solvent known. So steering people away from using alcohol as a solvent is not advised.
    Another thing I want to mention is the label "full spectrum" on the oil. This shows me that the producer (or marketer) involved isn't properly educated on the product in the bottle, which is a bit scary. Full spectrum oil contains ALL the cannabinoids from the plant matter used, and can't simultaneously be called "CBD oil". It's one or the other, but not both. The back says "less than 0.3% THC" which is consistent with many other CBD products I've seen. That indicates the front of the bottle is incorrect and/or misleading and could be dangerous to patients. The company involved may be cool, but they aren't following best practices from the industry (underground or legalized). To be clear, there's nothing wrong with full spectrum oil (in fact, I recommend it over isolates in most cases). But there's definitely something wrong with the labeling (and the comprehension) here, which makes me cautious.
    To be quite honest with you, the contents of that bottle are nothing more than a spoonful of coconut oil from Costco, mixed with cannabis, warmed, then strained. At that strength it goes for about $15 here in Vancouver. It's about 2 proper doses of CBD for a serious patient. One day's medicine.
    Just a bit about industrial hemp. Sadly, this is the WORST possible source of CBD. One would think it's perfect, since hemp has less THC, and we can grow acres and acres of it cheaply. You'd think all that CBD would be great to pull out with solvents, but it's not. The reason is, industrial hemp is grown for the fibrous stalk, not the flowers. That means one has to extract from dozens of plants to get enough CBD for one bottle. The C02 solvent brings not just cannabinoids, but fertilizers, pesticides, fungicides, neem, glyphosate, and other toxins used in the growing process, or picked up by the cannabis plant (it is one of the best soil remediators known). Every bit of toxic crap from an entire acre of industrial hemp, concentrated down into that bottle. The best source of CBD is from organic indoor plants bred for high CBD content and large flowers. Then it only takes a fraction of a single plant to get the CBD needed for that bottle, and you can control exactly what's in it. I grow my indoor plants with nothing but worm castings and light. It's the best cannabis I've never had, but extremely time-consuming to produce that way. Industrial hemp is much cheaper – essentially free – but contains industrial poisons. To be honest, the contents of that bottle are probably carcinogenic and brain-damaging, at the very least.
    Cannabinoids are known to treat epilepsy and Parkinsons. You can say that! Plenty of peer-reviewed studies on that over the past 10 years. ๐Ÿ™‚
    Last thought – if it's lab tested, why are the results not printed on the bottle or package insert? That's how the black market has been doing it here in BC for years.

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