“CBD doesn’t work!”
That’s what my mother said when I was telling her about the miracles that I was hearing about everyday thanks to CBD.
There was a woman in Indiana who literally could not walk before she tried CBD. Now she plays golf every week, and doesn’t use a cart.
Another man in Nebraska couldn’t use his hands thanks to crippling pain, and is now back in his shop doing woodworking 6 hours a day.
The list goes on and on.
So why was my own mother so negative about it?
Turns out she tried it, and it did nothing for her. She said she might as well have been taking sugar pills.
So I dug in and did some extensive research,
and was stunned at what I found.
It turns out CBD really doesn’t work for some people, but it’s almost always because those people don’t do this one simple little thing...
ain purpose of the trunk is to raise the leaves above the ground, enabling the tree to overtop other plants and outcompete them for light. It also transports water and nutrients from the roots to the aerial parts of the tree, and distributes the food produced by the leaves to all other parts, including the roots. In the case of angiosperms and gymnosperms, the outermost layer of the trunk is the bark, mostly composed of dead cells of phellem (cork). It provides a thick, waterproof covering to the living inner tissue. It protects the trunk against the elements, disease, animal attack and fire. It is perforated by a large number of fine breathing pores called lenticels, through which oxygen diffuses. Bark is continually replaced by a living layer of cells called the cork cambium or phellogen. The London plane (Platanus × acerifolia) periodically sheds its bark in large flakes. Similarly, the bark of the silver birch (Betula pendula) peels
off in strips. As the tree's girth expands, newer layers of bark are larger in circumference, and the older layers develop fissures in many species. In some trees such as the pine (Pinus species) the bark exudes sticky resin which deters attackers whereas in rubber trees (Hevea brasiliensis) it is a milky latex that oozes out. The quinine bark tree (Cinchona officinalis) contains bitter substances to make the bark unpalatable. Large tree-like plants with lignified trunks in the Pteridophyta, Arecales, Cycadophyta and Poales such as the tree ferns, palms, cycads and bamboos have different structures and outer coverings. A section of yew (Taxus baccata) showing 27 annual growth rings, pale sapwood and dark heartwood Although the bark functions as a protective barrier, it is itself attacked by boring insects such as beetles. These lay their eggs in crevices and the larvae chew their way through the cell