How does CBD work? The human body contains an extensive network of constitutive receptors, the endocannabinoid system, which is essential for maintaining general well-being while helping the system support many of our body's physical processes. Cannabinoids and CBD integrates into these receptors, which help the body in its efforts to maintain good health.
As a hardcore gym-goer since the age of 17, I’m always looking for new ways to take my physique to the next level. As all natural bodybuilders will know, the first few years of weightlifting is where the majority of muscle is built. However, making gym progress after the “newb gain” phase is very difficult. So when I first heard about the benefits of CBD, my mind instantly started thinking about how CBD could give me an edge in the gym.
As one might expect from the information presented in the previous sections of this article, the position of cannabidiol (both from a medical and from an institutional point of view) is one of uncertainty. To add insult to injury, private companies (especially those targeting immediate profit with a minimum of investment) take advantage of the loopholes in legislation to gain from the media exposure that CBD has had in the past few years.
CBD products promote a sense of all-natural wellness, so it’s a no-brainer to look for products that hold true to this value with every ingredient. Endoca’s Body Butter excels at sticking to the basics. There are no artificial ingredients, drying alcohol, or greasy emulsifiers. We’ll beat them to the punch and let you know flat out that it’s so natural you can eat it!
People who experience psychosis may produce too much or even too little cannabinoids (from overactive dopamine receptors). CBD is milder than our internal cannabinoids and helps to re-establish a balance of cannabinoids in the brain. CBD also helps lower inflammation, which is often increased in schizophrenia. THC, on the other hand, is stronger than our internal cannabinoids (anandamide and 2-AG), this way potentially triggering psychosis [46, 48].