Hemp is an agricultural product that is cultivated for use in the production of a wide range of products, including food and beverages, cosmetics and personal care products, nutritional supplements, fabrics and textiles, yarns and spun fibers, paper, building and insulation materials, and other manufactured products. Hemp has been removed from the Controlled Substances Act, but the Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) and the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) still classify CBD as a Schedule I drug. Technically, CBD is still considered a Schedule I drug under federal law. The natural compounds in the cannabis plant are also known as phytocannabinoids, of which D-9-THC is the main psychoactive ingredient and have been extensively researched in both animals and humans.
Hemp is also used in nutritional supplements and medicinal and therapeutic products, including pharmaceutical products. Currently, more than 30 countries cultivate industrial hemp as an agricultural product, which is sold on the global market. Hemp fibers are used in fabrics and textiles, yarns and spun fibers, paper, carpets, home furniture, building and insulation materials, auto parts and composites. Seed-producing flowers form elongated spike-shaped clusters that grow on pistillate or female plants. A novel hydrolysate Protein from hemp seed meal reduces oxidative stress factors in spontaneously hypertensive rats.
Liver enzyme activity in patients with multiple sclerosis on a Hot-nature diet and co-supplemented hemp seeds, intervention with evening primrose oils. In fact, the different and opposite effects of the two main plant compounds were observed in some initial studies. The most common emphasis with this term is the standardization and a broader understanding of this term, which is not limited per se to “medicinal hemp” as a substance, but to a wider range of factors. Manila hemp, also known as abaca, is a type of beige fiber obtained from Musa Textilis (a relative of edible bananas), which is also called Manila hemp and abaca. Indica-dominant strains are short plants with broad dark green leaves and have a higher cannabidiol content than sativa plants, where the THC content is higher.
Industrial hemp, fiber hemp or medicinal hemp create unnecessary confusion because they differ in the purpose of use; the name does not reflect botanical differences but rather differences in the proportion and number of active substances. These include Indian hemp (Apocynum cannabinum), Mauritian hemp (Furcraea foetida), sun hemp (Crotalaria juncea) and many more.