Our new CanameD sports cream is one of our most awaited for products. A CBD topical you can count on, by starting with a little cooling effect within minutes that cooling turns to a nice warming sensation. This is a must try CBD Topical item only at CanameD.
CanameD Sports Cream Ingredients consists of water, glycerin, cetearyl alcohol, ceteareth-20, sunflower oil, Shea butter, glyceryl monostearate, coconut oil, cetyl alcohol, sweet almond oil, phenoxetol, vitamin E, sodium citrate carbomer, menthol, camphor, organic peppermint oil, organic lavender oil, organic marjoram oil, organic rosemary oil, organic wintergreen oil and our patented phytocannabidoid rich hemp extract (cannabinoids) added terpenes.
CBD is different from tetrahydrocannabinol (THC), the psychoactive chemical in cannabis that some people use to get high. CBD doesn’t produce a high, and it’s not addictive. “It doesn’t get you stoned or woozy, and it doesn’t affect driving,” Dr. Grinspoon says.
It’s not yet fully understood how CBD works to alleviate symptoms of various ailments, but it does. Our bodies make natural cannabinoids that help regulate sleep, appetite, and mood. It is believed that CBD from plants binds to CBD receptors in the body, and therefore may affect body systems.
How is CBD used?
People typically take CBD by mouth (such as a drop or two of oil placed under the tongue, or in pills or edible products like gummies) to help reduce symptoms of many conditions, including anxiety, bipolar disorder, arthritis, diabetes, a muscle disorder called dystonia, seizures, multiple sclerosis, Parkinson’s disease, Crohn’s disease, chronic pain, post-traumatic stress disorder, and insomnia.
CBD is also used in many other products: liquids that are vaporized and inhaled; creams like CanameD Sports cream that are rubbed onto aching joints; and cosmetics such as creams, lip balms, and even salt scrubs.
Does it work?
The National Institutes of Health (NIH) notes there is some evidence that CBD helps reduce pain, anxiety, and symptoms of psychotic conditions (such as schizophrenia). However, the NIH points out that we don’t yet have enough evidence to prove that CBD reduces anything except epileptic seizures.
As we reported in March, the FDA recently approved the first marijuana-derived CBD (Epidolex) for the treatment of seizures associated with rare forms of epilepsy.
In his clinic, Dr. Grinspoon sees CBD making a difference for people with insomnia and anxiety. “It seems to take the edge off people’s anxiety. And for insomnia, it seems to help you get to sleep and stay asleep,” he says.
But not everyone who uses CBD has success. “The feedback I am getting is mixed. I have one patient who feels the CBD cream she uses every day for her hands has gotten rid of the pain. Another said it did nothing,” says Dr. Suzanne Salamon, associate chief of gerontology at Harvard-affiliated Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center.
While the World Health Organization maintains CBD is considered generally safe and well tolerated, it’s not clear yet what quantity of CBD is safe and for how long.