Research students at Colorado State University – working with CBD is the commonly used abbreviation for Cannabidiol - one ... oil supplied by Applied Basic Science – garnered third place accolades at the 20th Annual CVMBS Research Day on Saturday. This informative poster details a current canine epilepsy study conducted by Dr. Stephanie McGrath at CSU. Dr. McGrath and her team are working in conjunction with Applied Basic Science and the American Kennel Club – Canine Health Foundation. Their current study tests the following hypothesis: CBD will be a safe and effective therapy for uncontrolled canine epilepsy with minimal adverse side effects. Promising preliminary results are encouraging. Researchers note that “CBD has the potential to reduce seizure frequency in dogs with uncontrolled, idiopathic epilepsy.”
Aided in large part by the commitment and investment of science-driven firms like Applied Basic Science, cannabis research for veterinary patients is cautiously advancing.
Dr. Stephanie McGrath, a neurologist and assistant professor at Colorado State University’s College of Veterinary Medicine & Biomedical Sciences, is on the forefront of veterinary Commonly abbreviated as CBD, Cannabidiol is one of over 100 ... research. She has completed two recent clinical studies on the effects of cannabidiol in dogs with epilepsy or Osteoarthritis (also known as degenerative joint disease) is.... Her work has been published in The Journal of the American Veterinary Association, among other places.
“An initial investigation involving 30 healthy research animals found that CBD is the commonly used abbreviation for Cannabidiol - one ... was tolerated and resulted in measurable blood concentrations. Dr. McGrath expects results of that study will be published this year. Data from the other studies are being analyzed, but preliminary results of the epilepsy investigation were promising enough that, in January, Dr. McGrath began a three-year crossover study of CBD for epilepsy in dogs with a $350,000 grant from the American Kennel Club.”
Applied Basic Science provided the funding and CBD oil for Dr. McGrath’s study because we are deeply committed to raising the bar for research and analysis in this arena. We are proud to partner with the scientists who are leading the push for better data and rigorous clinical analysis.
For the full text of the JAVMA article, click here, or visit our RESEARCH page for news and updates on other ongoing clinical studies.
Rigorous Testing Ensures C.H.O.™ Pet CBD Oil is consistent and pure.
In a 2017 study, Penn Medicine researcher Marcel Bonn-Miller, PhD, found that almost 70 percent of CBD is the commonly used abbreviation for Cannabidiol - one ... products sold online are mislabeled. With extremely variable Commonly abbreviated as CBD, Cannabidiol is one of over 100 ... amounts, these products cause concern for researchers and medical professionals:
While studies have not shown that too much CBD can be harmful, products containing either too little or too much CBD than labeled could negate potential clinical benefit to patients. Further, the variability across products may make it troublesome for patients to get a reliable effect.“Penn Study Shows Nearly 70 Percent of Cannabidiol Extracts Sold Online Are Mislabeled.” Penn Medicine News, The Trustees of the University of Pennsylvania, 7 Nov. 2017, https://www.pennmedicine.org/news/news-releases/2017/november/penn-study-shows-nearly-70-percent-of-cannabidiol-extracts-sold-online-are-mislabeled
“People are using this as medicine for many conditions (anxiety, inflammation, pain, epilepsy),” Bonn-Miller explained. “The biggest implication is that many of these patients may not be getting the proper dosage; they’re either not getting enough for it to be effective or they’re getting too much.”
Applied Basic Science is the Leader in Testing & Trials
At Applied Basic Science, we know that our customers need accurate labeling and specific dosage instructions. You need to know that you are administering the right amount of CBD for your pet. That’s why we test each batch for each CBD and THC levels. (The Penn Medicine study also found many products contained “a significant amount of THC.”) And our testing doesn’t stop there – we also test for the presence of unwanted contaminants. We do this to ensure that we’re always delivering a consistent and pure CBD product.
We know that your pets are part of your family. Our commitment to research and testing lets you buy confidently, knowing you are getting the best veterinary CBD product on the market. Your peace of mind is our peace of mind. Thanks for trusting us!
The July 2018 issue of the Canadian Journal of Veterinary Medicine highlights a clinical study investigating CBD is the commonly used abbreviation for Cannabidiol - one ... delivery methods. Dr. McGrath and her colleagues looked at how…
Dr. Karen Becker of Mercola Healthy Pets profiles the CSU clinical trials and discusses encouraging progress in the CBD industry in “The Effective Pain Treatment Your Vet May Not Want to Talk About.”
In the article, Dr. Becker discusses the changing legal landscape for CBD is the commonly used abbreviation for Cannabidiol - one ... products, noting that industrial Hemp, or industrial hemp, refers to a variety of the cannabi... – with a Tetrahydrocannabinol - usually known as THC - is the main ps... level under 0.3 percent – is no longer considered a controlled substance. Current research suggests that manufacturing and distributing CBD oil for veterinary use is not illegal on either a federal or state level.
Becker also details the ongoing research happening at Colorado State University Veterinary Teaching Hospital and Cornell University College of Veterinary Medicine. At Colorado State, Dr. Stephanie McGrath, who specializes in treating seizure disorders and inflammatory brain diseases in animals, is using C.H.O.™ Pet Our CBD tincture is a liquid dietary supplement with a preci... in her Osteoarthritis (also known as degenerative joint disease) is... and epilepsy study:
“Dr. McGrath at Colorado State used a CBD product manufactured by Applied Basic Science Corporation, and vouches for its safety. She also recommends, if you’re already using a CBD product or are considering one, that you try to get a “Certificate of Analysis” which should show you how much THC is in the product (it should never be over 0.3 percent), how it’s made, and whether it’s organic and free of pesticides and other chemicals.”
We’re proud to partner with Dr. McGrath in support of the clinical trials that enable us to sell our product with confidence, and we’re committed to ongoing safety testing. Every batch of C.H.O.™ Pet Tincture undergoes quality testing and receives a Certificate of Analysis (COA) from a third party lab. And we’re happy to share our results – click here to view our most recent COA. At petpainfree.com, you can buy with confidence knowing we back our product with the highest standards of testing and accountability.
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