TYPICAL CBD DOSAGE EXPLAINED

CBD, also known as cannabidiol is the non-psychoactive component of cannabis which may have health benefits. In recent years, CBD oil has gained widespread popularity and is even being used and endorsed by a number of famous athletes and celebrities, many of whom have also gone on to create CBD product companies.

 

“What is the typical CBD dosage ?” This is a common question which every CBD newbie asks when they decide to use the compound. Well, If you are looking for the ideal dose to start with, then it is important to remember that when it comes to CBD, there is no ‘one size fits all’. This means that there is often no particular CBD oil dosage which works the same for all since CBD can have different effects on different individuals.

 

Why CBD Dosage is Individual?

 

Like THC, CBD may have a different effect on each individual.

The effects, as well as the side effects, may vary from person to person.

 We have already mentioned that there is not the same dosage of CBD and other phytocannabinoids for different people. Just because one dosage is good for your friend doesn't mean the same will work great for you.

There are several main reasons for the daily dosage:

  • Human's body weight .The more bodyweight - the higher the dosage is needed. And vice versa.
  • The metabolism level
  • Purpose of use
  • Desired effect
  • Method of use (bioavailability indicator of CBD)

 

 

Can You Overdose on CBD?

 

According to the World Health Organization, CBD unlike other substances is considered to be safe and even a massive dose cannot kill you, although you may experience several individual unwanted side effects which tend to vary among individuals. Research conducted in monkeys showed that a highly toxic dose would be around 20,000mg of CBD taken in one sitting. This would also mean an oral administration of nearly 30mg of CBD per kilogram every single day for 90 days.


Since the average recommended CBD dose for a human involves taking 5 to 20mg per day, it is practically impossible for an average user to be able to possibly overdose on CBD. This is because the CBD content in each bottle mostly ranges from 100 to 1,500mg. In order to overdose, an individual will possibly need to consume 13 to 200 bottles of CBD in a single sitting, which seems highly unlikely.


Some of the possible side effects associated with a CBD overdose are quite unpleasant and may include nausea, diarrhea, appetite changes, extreme drowsiness and lethargy. However, as you can see, none of these side effects are lethal and even a massive overdose may not cause any long term damage and certainly not death.


If you are confused about the starting dosage for CBD, it is always best to consult your doctor. This especially holds true if you are suffering from other serious underlying health conditions and are already taking medications. In such cases, using CBD may worsen your condition by interacting with the medications you are taking.

Most people report positive results when they start with low doses. Hence, regardless of the condition you are suffering from, it is always advisable that you find your minimum effective dosage when you decide to use CBD. While this might sound quite complicated, it is rather easy to find using a technique known as the ‘stepwise dosing procedure’.


This involves starting with doses as small as 2 to 5mg taken 2 to 3 times a day. Maintaining this baseline dosage for at least a week will allow you to observe the effect that CBD may have on your body. If you don’t notice an improvement in your symptoms, then you may proceed with increasing the dosage by 1 to 2mg every 3 days and stick to the dosage that fits you the best. Once you have managed to find your minimum dose, it is recommended that you slowly reduce your dosage by a single step to find out whether you are able to retain the possible positive effects of the compound at lower doses.

 

 

**Please note this Website may contain general information relating to various medical conditions and their treatment. Such information is provided for informational purposes only and is not meant to be a substitute for advice provided by a doctor or other qualified health care professional. You should not use the information contained herein for diagnosing a health or fitness problem or disease. Always consult with a doctor or other health care professional for medical advice or information about diagnosis and treatment.**