All About Cannabis Press Journal


Jan 20

Cannabinoids are a group of compounds derived from the cannabis plant. Researchers have been interested in them for a long time because of the potential advantages to human health.


Because of tremendous advancements in technology, they may now create goods with narrower focuses, such as those that alleviate certain kinds of pain or worry.


Isolates and distillates are the two most common types of cannabinoids. Isolate or distillate may be used to make a wide variety of medicinal and edible products, including tinctures, candies, cookies, salves, balms, and even treats for pets. 


A certificate of analysis detailing the amounts of various cannabinoids contained in the extract used to make the product should be included in the packaging.


Cannabinoids that have been isolated from their parent plant. Cannabinoids and other plant components are combined to make distillates.


Cannabinoid-infused topical cannabis preparations are a kind of medical cannabis used to treat localized pain and inflammation. They come in a wide range of formulations, from creams and salves to patches and bath soaks to face masks.


I like making my own topicals since I can regulate the ingredients to match my requirements. It's simple and saves money. I can manufacture two to three jars of cannabis salve for the price of one.


If you don't want to mix it with anything else, you can apply cannabis oil topically as is. DIY-ers may improve their medicine by creating their own salve.


First, I blended cannabis oil with coconut oil. This worked, however, it was oily and made me smell like a Pina colada. Blend the suggested components for an easier-to-use, shelf-stable solution.


I blend my cannabis oil with beeswax, shea butter, cocoa butter, olive oil, and aromatic oils. It's a creamy, substantial formulation that leaves my skin supple and non-greasy. These chemicals help the skin absorb THC and CBD.


Cannabis is fat soluble, therefore combine cannabis oil with another oil, fat, or fat/oil mixture. Use solid fat and oil for optimal consistency. 

I like shea, chocolate, and olive oil. Shea butter aids absorption relieves pain and irritation and is anti-inflammatory. Cocoa butter prevents rancidity and gives the finished product a silky texture. The base is diluted and absorbed by the olive oil. Find the right consistency by experimenting with fats and ratios.


Adding a texture agent is optional, although it has benefits. Beeswax shavings or aloe vera gel may reduce grease and make a product simpler to use. Beeswax is my favorite firm salve. Aloe vera is thinner and lotion-like.


For a firmer balm, use a 1:2 beeswax-to-fat ratio.

 And 1:4 beeswax to fat makes a creamier balm.



The effects of cannabis topicals are enhanced when combined with other substances. When making cannabis salves, I like to use essential oils for both medicinal value and aroma.


Picking the right essential oils may boost the efficacy of your homemade cannabis topical salves. Only utilize essential oils that are safe for topical use, and dilute them properly, if you decide to do so.


Though I like the Rapid Relief and Muscle Aid combinations offered by Plant Therapy, the possibilities are almost unlimited in this respect. Essential oils allow you to tailor cannabis topicals to a wide range of symptoms and applications.


Peppermint, lavender, tea tree, and eucalyptus are all effective in relieving headache pain.

Herbal Sleep Aid: Chamomile and Lavender (apply to soles of feet, temples, neckline, ears)

Rapid Pain Reliever Blend, a Component of Plant Therapy. Plant Therapy Muscle Rub Blend A Rub for Aching Muscles (use CBD or 1:1 cannabis oil) Lemongrass, Frankincense, and Myrrh for Pain and Inspiration.


With its recent surge in popularity, the cannabis topicals sector has piqued the curiosity of investors worldwide. The average amount of cannabis equity capital offerings has increased by 165% from $7.5 million in 2020 to $19.1 million in 2021, demonstrating this trend.


The question now is, where will cannabis go from here? The industry is expanding swiftly, and by 2024, experts predict it will be worth an astounding $103 billion worldwide.


The main regions in this market will be Europe and North America, with a combined $39.1 billion and $37.9 billion in value by 2024. However, it is expected that other locations would show equally outstanding results.


Cannabinoids are chemical substances that are extracted from the Cannabis sativa L plant. This plant is something that dermatologists are interested in since it has the potential to cure a broad array of inflammatory skin conditions as well as cancer. 


Now that we know more about the skin's endocannabinoid system, we may speculate about how cannabinoids could work.


However, studies into the effects of other cannabinoids have taken a back seat to those of CBD and THC, despite the former's and the latter showing medicinal benefits.


All cannabinoids contain some degree of antibacterial and antioxidant activity, which is a nice bonus. Additionally, cannabis' immunoregulatory effects are intriguing for those with hypersensitive skin.


It's important to highlight that, with the exception of CBD, its long-term safety has not been established. This topic needs further research.


Flavonoids, terpenes, carotenoids, and phytosterols are found in Hemp Seed Oil and are responsible for their anti-inflammatory and anti-aging effects.