- Open Daily at 10am
- Call Ahead for Curbside Pickup
Calm Nano Mist Inhaler Kit $99.00 We designed and engineered our new inhaler for…
Out of stock
Calm Nano Mist Inhaler Kit
We designed and engineered our new inhaler for the entire user experience from storage to portability through the ritual of administration. Replaceable canisters deliver a precise dose of our proprietary nano mist formulas. These formulas use a patented micelle technology that shrinks particle size for increased efficacy, near immediate effect, and long-term duration. Our Calm formula combines our broad spectrum hemp oil with natural terpenes and herbal extracts including L-Theanine from green tea, ashwagandha, and ginseng. Fragrant terpenes including limonene and linalool impart lavender and lime scents, while citrus extract adds additional aroma and natural flavor.
Suggested Use Before first use, remove the cap at the base of the canister. Insert canister into the inhaler. To use the inhaler, remove the protective cover from the mouthpiece. Shake well for 5 seconds. Breathe out and place the inhaler into your mouth tilted slightly upward toward the back of your throat. Press the canister down to release the dose as you breathe in deeply. Hold breath for 5 seconds after inhalation. Use up to 3 times per day. Do not exceed 4 doses per use. Not for asthma. We recommend consulting a healthcare professional before using this product.
200 Doses | 1200 mg CBD | Zero THC
What Are The Health Benefits of CBD?
CBD is used by consumers for a wide-range of health issues including stress, anxiety, sleep disorders, chronic pain, and inflammation. The only CBD medication that is currently FDA-approved is Epidiolex, which the agency approved last year for the treatment of certain types of epilepsy.
Many people also integrate CBD into their health routine to support their cellular and molecular health. Cannabidiol is just one of over 80+ cannabinoids that can be extracted from hemp. Among the many benefits that users experience, some of the main ones are: a sense of calm for focus; relief from everyday stresses; help in recovery from exercise-induced inflammation; and support for healthy sleep cycles.
What is the Difference Between Marijuana and Hemp?
Hemp and marijuana are from the same genus of plant. There are distinct differences, however, between the two.
Making the distinction between hemp and cannabis can be done in a few different ways. These include appearance, chemical composition, and cultivation.
Hemp and marijuana look similar, but there are noticeable differences between the two, particularly between industrial hemp and marijuana. A marijuana plant, for example, has broad leaves and is typically bushy in appearance and produces thick, resinous, pungent flowers. Hemp, on the other hand, contains skinnier leaves that are more concentrated at the top of the plant and is much taller and skinnier than the marijuana plant.
Aside from the differences in appearance detectable by a trained eye, the chemical composition is also different.
Cannabis contains more than 500 chemical components. Of these, over 100 various cannabinoids have been identified. The most famous of these are tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) and cannabidiol (CBD).
Research has shown that both THC and CBD contain a myriad of different health and wellness benefits; however, THC is known to produce the psychoactive effects that are associated with the “high” that’s made marijuana famous, while CBD does not contain these psychoactive attributes.
Here’s where there is a HUGE difference between hemp and marijuana. Hemp plants contain virtually no THC at all (0.3% or less), while marijuana is abundant in the psychoactive cannabinoid and can contain anywhere from 5-30% THC (or more). Because hemp plants contain such a minute amount of THC, hemp doesn’t get you high.
How Does CBD Affect Your Brain and Body?
CBD—and indeed, all cannabinoids—interact with your brain in a similar way to neurons and synapses.
When introduced into your bloodstream, cannabidiol molecules activate (or turn on) specific groups of receptors, including:
CB1 and CB2