Snorting CBD is extremely unresearched. It could be worse than this or it could not be…we just don’t know. This is just something we cannot recommend trying. Definitely do not make this a regular consumption method.
When it comes down to it, people seem to just associate white powders with snorting and that’s probably why you have ended up here on this article.
One could argue that snorting CBD is an effective form of bioavailability through the blood vessels in the nasal passage. However, so is taking it sublingually through the blood vessels under the tongue, or vaping.
How Snorting CBD Works
There just isn’t any reliable scientific information online about any of this. As a result, we simply we can’t recommend you try it. There are so many extremely effective safe alternatives, which are more affordable too.
It may, in fact, actually be more effective – it is easier to hold the CBD under your tongue for a longer amount of time than keeping CBD in your nostrils.
As stated above, due to a lack of research, the answer is unknown. Snorting isolate could have a wide range of negative effects on your body.
Can CBD become any more versatile?
Cannabidiol is a chemical in the Cannabis sativa plant, also known as marijuana or hemp. Over 80 chemicals, known as cannabinoids, have been identified in the Cannabis sativa plant. While delta-9-tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) is the major active ingredient in marijuana, cannabidiol is also obtained from hemp, which contains only very small amounts of THC.
Szaflarski JP, Bebin EM, Cutter G, DeWolfe J, et al. Cannabidiol improves frequency and severity of seizures and reduces adverse events in an open-label add-on prospective study. Epilepsy Behav. 2018 Oct;87:131-136. Epub 2018 Aug 9. View abstract.
How does it work ?
Granjeiro EM, Gomes FV, Guimaraes FS, et al. Effects of intracisternal administration of cannabidiol on the cardiovascular and behavioral responses to acute restraint stress. Pharmacol Biochem Behav 2011;99(4):743-8. View abstract.
Resstel LB, Joca SR, Moreira FA, et al. Effects of cannabidiol and diazepam on behavioral and cardiovascular responses induced by contextual conditioned fear in rats. Behav Brain Res 2006;172(2):294-8. View abstract.
Wade, D. T., Makela, P., Robson, P., House, H., and Bateman, C. Do cannabis-based medicinal extracts have general or specific effects on symptoms in multiple sclerosis? A double-blind, randomized, placebo-controlled study on 160 patients. Mult.Scler. 2004;10(4):434-441. View abstract.