UNDERSTANDING THE HISTORY & SCIENCE BEHIND ALL-NATURAL CBD OIL

CBD products are everywhere, and their popularity is growing. Stores and brands are advertising the plant compound’s various uses. The list of benefits is growing as fast as the number of hemp-infused products.

It’s understandable if all the hype makes you skeptical about the benefits of our Innovative CBD oil and other infused products. It’s essential to understand that hemp extracts and use may seem new, but that’s not accurate. People have been using the ancient plant for thousands of years.

Hemp is one of the oldest cultivated plants in the world. Its first known use was as an agricultural crop in Asia over 10,000 years ago to condition the soil for other vegetation to grow with its high nutrient level. The plant quickly became a staple. Historical records show civilizations using it for fiber to make clothing and other textiles.

The first mention of its use in written documents is in the Pen-ts’ao ching, the world’s oldest pharmacopeia, an official medicinal drug publication. This ancient text suggests people in Asian culture regularly used the plant as a natural wellness remedy.

Oral history reports that Hua T’o, the founder of Chinese surgery, utilized hemp compounds with wine to make the first known tinctures. He used them during procedures. The references show the Chinese used the flowers, seeds, leaves, and roots to mix various folk remedies for everything from aches and pains to sleep aids.

Hemp cultivation spread throughout the world over the past 10,000 years. Historical references to the plant have been found in the Middle East, India, and even in Greece around 200 BCE.

We know that hemp was a required crop in the new world when the British came to America. The plant made its way to the UK by 1500. In fact, King Henry VIII first instituted the laws for growing hemp in 1535. The royal proclamation threatened fines to landowners that didn’t cultivate the useful crop.

Hemp’s popularity would spread throughout North American in the 1600s and continue to be a staple crop in the colonies and the U.S. until cannabis propaganda vilified the extremely beneficial plant. Although the two plants share many of the same compounds, hemp doesn’t produce the high associated with cannabis.

Latest posts