Most products labeled "hemp oil" do not contain any CBD. Those are typically hemp seed oil which is more commonly used for cooking or to make salad dressing. If you want to buy CBD oil, you'll want to look for products that are labeled "CBD oil" or "hemp extract." To confirm that a product you're interested in has CBD in it, you'll want to look at their third-party lab reports. All reputable companies selling CBD oil products will make third-party lab reports available to you to confirm the presence of CBD.
In fact, CBD has even been found to be a mediating factor for some of the negative effects of THC, the active ingredient in recreational and medical cannabis. One study which reviewed the literature on the overall negative effects of cannabinoids pointed to emerging research that suggests that CBD ameliorates some of the negative psychological effects of THC, but noted that more research is needed on this frontier (9).
Thank you for the information.  A friend of mine recently gave me a small bottle of Cloud 9 hemp, lizard king.  Said she was told it is good for COPD.  Can not find anything that backs up that statement, You article also said that Cloud 9 is a brand that uses Propylene and the effects on the lungs when vaporizing has not been determined but OK to use externally.  Is all this correct?
In 2017, state Governor Scott Walker signed and passed the 2017 Wisconsin Act 100. This law is described as a “pilot program to study growth, cultivation, and marketing of industrial hemp.” It allows the cultivation of “only industrial hemp of the species Cannabis sativa, with THC concentration of Non-Detectable.” Republican Representative Jesse Kremer sponsored the bill. He tweeted, “signing the bill will make Wisconsin a national and global leader in hemp production.” Wisconsin is joining over 30 other states across the country that are taking advantage of this new cash crop.

So. According to the Controlled Substance Act definition itself, certain parts of the cannabis plant are clearly illegal, while others fall into a grayer area. One of these – for the most part – is CBD extracted from the “legal” parts of the cannabis plant, and non-marijuana industrial hemp plants, which, as defined by Section 7606 of the Farm Bill are cannabis plants with less than 0.3 percent THC.

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