Let's Talk About Cannabis Microdosing
I want you to take a moment to think about what comes up when you think of cannabis (cue 5 deep breaths). Personally, I used to imagine lazy, unmotivated people who would just eat sugar and sleep. It took some convincing on my part to try cannabis again. I had a bad experience trying cannabis when I was 16 and stayed away from the plant for nearly two decades. Now that's a story for another time. However, I am so glad that I had an open mind because cannabis has helped me in many ways. So much so, that I have made it a personal mission to educate about the therapeutic benefits of this incredible plant.
What is microdosing?
Microdosing involves regular, self-administration of cannabis, in doses small enough to NOT impair normal cognitive functioning. In other words, you can avoid the THC buzz while still enjoying the medicinal benefits, such as anxiety and stress reduction.
The point of microdosing is NOT to get high, making it perfect for those of us who want to enjoy the benefits of THC while still being able to function and go about a normal day. This is a great way to introduce THC to your routine if you are scared about getting too elevated.
Also, there are many people who do not wish to smoke their cannabis. Microdosing is a great alternative, because if a high quality, full-spectrum cannabis oil is used, it has many other benefits. It can simply be dropped under your tongue, or added to a cup of tea or smoothie. You get all the benefits, with none of the smoke toxins.
Personally, I like to keep things simple and prefer to use a tincture format. I get mine from My Supply Co. Use the code 'ELEVATED' to get $20 off your next purchase.
If you would like to learn more, sign up for my newsletter. You will be sent the Dawn Rising Guide to Cannabis Microdosing for free. I go into greater detail and will cover everything you need to know. 😉
This article is for educational and informational purposes only. It is not, nor is it intended to be, a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment and should never be relied upon for specific medical advice.
People with a personal or family history of psychosis, schizophrenia, or bipolar disorder should avoid cannabis use.
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