CBD For Pets & Endogenous Cannabinoid System for Canines Introduction In Canines, as well as any other species with a central nervous system, including dogs, cats, birds, lizards, etc. there is the Endogenous Cannabinoid or Endocannabinoid System, also referred to as the ECS. The most important notations are as follows:
EVIO Labs Director of Operations – Cynthia Brewer The Marijuana Solution Podcast – Episode 60 – Cynthia Brewer Director of Operations for EVIO Labs in Florida. “Just because we can see everything, doesn’t mean that we have to be afraid of everything we see.” – Cynthia Brewer Cynthia Brewer talks about EVIO Labs, with Robert
Hemp History Week Hemp History Week – June 4th – June 10th The Hemp Industries Association, alongside thousands of grassroots organizers and supporters around the country, havelaunched the 9th annual Hemp History Week today, with a call to action for eco-minded consumers, farmers, entrepreneurs, health advocates andlegislators to jointogether inthe
Discovered in the 20th century in 1992 by Raphael Mechoulam, our Endocannabinoid or Endogenous Cannabinoid System ( ECS ) consists of numerous cannabinoid receptors that are naturally occurring in the mammalian brian, and play pivotal role in physiological processes such as mood, memory, pain, and appetite. Our two main ECS receptors, CB1 and CB2 can be found within our brain, nervous system, as well as our peripheral organs and tissues.
On Friday, June 8th 2018, Majority Leader Senator Mitch McConnel was able to successfully introduce theIndustrial Hemp Farming Act of 2018. The bill was officially introduced into legislation and put into official consideration on June 13th, 2018 on Wednesday. It was in April of 2018 that Senator Mitch McConnel, Ron
Sen. Scott Wilk (R-Santa Clarita), along with a bipartisan coalition of three cosponsors, introduced Senate Bill 1409 (SB1409) on Feb. 16. The legislation would increase the availability of industrial hemp seed in California by repealing a requirement that seed cultivars must be certified on or before January 1, 2013, in order to be included on the state’s approved seed list. In effect, this will expand the types of hemp seed available to growers.