Popular Ways to Use CBD - Best Way to Use CBD
CBD Education

The Top 3 Ways to Use CBD and Why

As the CBD market continues to develop, its products have become more sophisticated, offering more value and new ways to use CBD. 

From CBD-infused sparkling water and CBD bath bombs to cannabinoid-rich lotions and CBD tinctures, hemp-derived CBD products have evolved and expanded into dozens of different industries.

While there are certainly a wide variety of ways to use CBD, each offers certain advantages and disadvantages. This leads many to wonder, “what’s the best way to use CBD?

What’s the Best Way to Use CBD?

First of all, there isn’t any single method that’s best for consuming CBD.

Generally, it comes down to the needs and preferences of the individual and which method is best suited for their situation.

There are, however, important factors CBD users should consider in order to determine which method of consumption is best for them. Some of these factors include:

In this article, we’re going to explore 3 of the most popular ways to use CBD, and discuss the advantages and disadvantages of each so you can determine which is the best way to use CBD for yourself.

Top 5 Ways to Use CBD

1. CBD Vape Pens and E-Liquids

Vaping CBD is one of the most popular methods of consuming CBD, and the first method on our list.

Aside from the advantages offered by traditional vaping (alternative to smoking, relaxing, enjoyable flavors, etc.), vaporizing allows the CBD to enter the bloodstream directly through the lungs. As a result, a higher bioavailability of CBD is delivered to the body, more quickly and more effectively than if it had gone through the body’s digestive tract.

Ultimately, this allows the user to maximize their CBD usage so they can enjoy the benefits of CBD.

2. CBD Oil Tinctures

CBD Tinctures are made by extracting cannabinoids from the hemp plant, then infusing the cannabinoids with a liquid solvent, such as alcohol or apple cider vinegar.

As a liquid concentrate, CBD tinctures are administered sublingually under the tongue, where the CBD oil is then absorbed into the salivary glands under the tongue.

While the saliva on the tongue does breakdown a portion of the CBD, it enters the bloodstream more quickly and does not get filtered out by the body’s digestive tract. 

Because of its use of use and fast-acting relief, CBD oil tinctures are one of the most popular ways to enjoy the many benefits of CBD.

3. CBD Capsules

While vaporizing CBD provides higher bioavailability and CBD tinctures provide quicker results, our next option provides important benefits that the other methods may not.

Discretion and accurate, consistent dosages.

When this is your primary concern, CBD Capsules or CBD Softgels are going to be your best option.

CBD Capsules can come in many different forms with different casings and concentrations, which allows discreet ease of use, and accurate dosing. With capsules you don’t have to deal with the stigma of vaping or the uninviting flavors of tinctures, but, of course, capsules do have their downfalls. For example, capsules take longer to take effect and deliver less bioavailability of CBD to the body because our bodies take longer to break down a capsule, and a capsule will also go through most of our bodies filtration systems.

Still, it’s a great option for many users, and to offset the decrease in bioavailability, you can always take a higher concentrated capsule.

More Ways to Use CBD

Now, aside from the methods we’ve already discussed, there are numerous other ways to enjoy the benefits of CBD such as:

  • CBD Edibles and Beverages
  • CBD Topicals and Lotions
  • High-CBD Cannabis Strains

Every day, more and more ways are being discovered, and this is one of the greatest things about CBD – it’s extremely versatile and diverse. Whatever your lifestyle is, there’s a method to use CBD for you.

We hope that this article was helpful to you, and if you have any questions or comments, please engage in the comments section below!

Thanks for reading!

Karl Villalobos

Karl obtained his MA Economics from Concordia University in Montreal and BA Economics from the University of British Columbia, with special emphasis on environmental and industrial economics. He has written on a variety of different topics including Bitcoin and finance.

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