This week, we’ll take a look at a brand new cannabis drink that will make its debut south of the border.
We’ll also examine the ins and outs of using cannabis and CBD in Muslim cultures, as well as check out a study on how CBD can benefit senior citizens, and discuss just about every detail regarding CBD edibles. All that and more in this week’s CBD Lifestyle Review and Newsletter.
Canadian-based Hexo and brewer Molson Coors are joining forces to take their non-alcoholic, cannabis-infused drink south of the border. The beverage will be called Truss, and it will be available as early as this fall. The joint venture plans to launch a similar drink in the United States next year. Click here to read the full story.
CBD edibles are food products that are infused with cannabidiol, the second most dominant cannabinoid in the cannabis plant. Although many people believe them to be a new trend, cannabis edibles have existed for hundreds of years in various cultures around the world. They’re best used to treat conditions with chronic symptoms. Click here to read the full story.
With a recent rise in the interest of holistic remedies, it’s no surprise that cannabis and CBD have been making waves in Western culture, but the trend is further reaching than one might think. Although it’s considered a sin in Muslim cultures, many middle eastern countries are turning a blind eye to widespread cannabis use within their borders. Click here to read the full story.
A recent study of 1000 people aged 54 years and older came to some interesting conclusions about that demographic. Although not very many of them use CBD, out of the ones that do, more than half reported an “improved quality of life”. The survey also looked at what the most popular CBD delivery methods were for seniors. Click here to read the full story.
Levi Strauss and Co. recently created a new clothing line that’s made from hemp but ‘feels just like cotton’. Levi is turning to hemp in an attempt to minimize their carbon footprint on the earth. Overall, hemp uses less water and less land to grow properly than other materials, like cotton. Click here to read the full story.