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The brand makes several strengths, which allows people to personalize their dose and avoid drowsiness if taking CBD during the day. Buyers can choose from strengths ranging from 33 mg to 83 mg per serving, and the brand carries both full spectrum and THC-free tinctures. 

This guide will help you find where to buy high-quality CBD, learn about the reputation of certain brands, and evaluate value. We'll also talk about how CBD oil may offer some relief or health benefits.

CBDistillery tests all products through third-party lab Proverde, and you can find Certificates of Analysis for each product on their website.

Best for Anxiety: CBDistillery Full-Spectrum Oil

Are you stressed or anxious? If so, you're not alone. A recent survey found that a whopping 8 in 10 Americans report being afflicted by stress during their day. CBDistillery put time into asking customers whether their products are calming: In a questionnaire sent to 2,000 customers, 88% reported that CBD helped with mild or temporary anxiety, and 76% said they preferred CBD to alcohol when they needed to relax. 

Our picks were made with the help of Ashley Jordan Ferira, PhD, RDN, who is a medical advisor at Remedy Review, an independent CBD reviews site. All of the brands recommended here have been vetted through third-party lab testing for quality and safety. It's important to keep in mind that CBD products are not regulated by the FDA.

To buy: 100 mg Full Spectrum CBD Oil, thecbdistillery.com

If you're looking for the best CBD oil but don't know where to start, we're here to help you sort through your options. No matter what you need support for, whether that's sleep, stress relief, or workout recovery, these are the top CBD oils to try.

Three applications for authorisation as a novel food for CBD for use in food supplements have been transmitted to date by the European Commission for assessment by EFSA: Synthetic trans-Cannabidiol, Cannabidiol derived from chemical synthesis, Synthetic cannabidiol. Those applications concern only synthetic cannabidiol. Several applications for authorisation as a novel food for CBD from Cannabis sativa have been also submitted to the European Commission. However, the applications concerning CBD extracted from Cannabis sativa are blocked since July 2020 because of a Commission’s preliminary view that CBD extracted from the flowering and fruiting tops of the hemp plant is covered by Schedule I of the Narcotics Convention (i.e. ‘extracts and tinctures of cannabis’).

At the end of 2019, a consultation procedure led to the conclusion that a CBD isolate (purity > 98%) dissolved in MCT oil (medium-chain triglyceride) is a novel food (“Novel when used as or in foods”).

Many national authorities in Europe have also published official texts or information (guides, questions and answers, news) intended for operators confirming that CBD and hemp extracts containing CBD are considered as novel food (for example: Germany, Austria, Belgium, Denmark, Spain, Lithuania, Luxembourg).

Given this context, some companies have already followed the procedures of the regulation on novel foods in an attempt to have their ingredients authorized.

Even if the Novel Food catalogue has no legal value, it is updated on the basis of information provided by the Member States of the European Union and serves as orientation on whether a product will need an authorisation under Regulation(EU) 2015/2283 on novel foods.

According to the Novel Food catalogue, extracts of Cannabis sativa L. and derived products containing cannabinoids are considered novel foods as a history of consumption has not been demonstrated. This applies to both the extracts themselves and any products to which they are added as an ingredient (such as hemp seed oil), as well as to extracts of other plants containing cannabinoids. Synthetically obtained cannabinoids are also considered as novel.

According to the Novel Food catalogue, some products derived from the Cannabis sativa plant or plant parts such as seeds, seed oil, hemp seed flour, defatted hemp seed have a history of consumption in the EU and therefore, are not novel. However, other specific national legislation may restrict the placing on the market of this product as a food or food ingredient in some Member States.

“The most common symptoms I treat with CBD are inflammatory conditions and it is also often used for pain,” Dr. Amin says. “Dosing is patient dependent. I always start low and go slowly. I have found that 15mg of CBD is a good starting dose for most patients. You have to be careful after that and titrate each patient individually due to the chance of potentially increasing anxiety and depressive symptoms. I have found the most convenient way for most of my patients to consume CBD is through tincture form. But capsules and edibles are also great ways to consume CBD on a daily basis.”

I’m ordinarily not a chocolate or sweets person. But when it comes to edibles, this delivery method works best for me when I’m traveling and away from my kitchen. Kiva’s products are what I carry whenever work (or pleasure) takes me on extended trips. The ginger dark chocolate and espresso dark chocolate are my favorites. They’ve got just enough THC and CBD to help ward off jet lag and fatigue. I also take them when I’m extra sore from running or Krav Maga. (It really does wonders for pain and inflammation.) But it’d be a disservice if I only mentioned Kiva’s chocolates. The company also offers Camino gummies, of which the sparkling pear and wild berry, are superb. The THC-only Terra Bites chocolate-covered blueberries are a gift from the gods—they work, they fit nicely in my purse, and they’re delicious. Also: a single dose (5mg) is low enough so that when paired with a CBD-only confection, such as Lord Jones’ gumdrops, there’s not really a high. You only get a pleasant mellowness that radiates throughout your body, which is almost akin to a mild boozy buzz—in a happy and good way. (In budtender lingo, it’s called a body high.)

If you really want something that’s ultra-low dose, these goji berries are the way to go. At 1mg THC and 2mg CBD per piece, there’s no going wrong. And it’s even more delicious than Plus Products’ pineapple and coconut gummies. Beware though: They’re beyond tasty so it’s very easy to forget that they actually contain cannabis. The organic goji berries are sourced from Tibet via Imlak’esh Organics and the chocolate complements them perfectly. I could eat three handfuls. But, of course, I won’t.

“Skepticism comes from lack of understanding. I have treated many patients with chronic conditions with full spectrum CBD and attained great results,” Dr. Amin says. “I also believe the public needs to understand that CBD works in conjunction with THC. Usually this requires at least 3–5% THC to work for serious forms of pain and more chronic medical conditions. I have patients come in with chronic and severe pain expecting to have their pain alleviated with just CBD. Although CBD works well for pain, in many situations patients with severe pain need to have some THC. [The cannabinoids ] work synergistically to help ease severe pain.”

One major factor I considered when narrowing down this roundup is flavor. It comes in second to dosage—because nobody wants to consume anything that tastes remotely medicinal. Valhalla’s Tropical Twist is both tasty and dosed conveniently: Each gummy contains just enough THC and CBD to ease pain and promote recovery. And because it packs flat, it’s easy to stash and carry around. (I actually put a whole package in my laptop sleeve for accessibility when I’m on the go.)