Mota Cannabis Infused Edibles
“Naturally pure & carefully crafted cannabis products.” Mota Cannabis Products offers a vast range of
marijuana options including edibles, tinctures, flowers, concentrates, and topicals.
Mota is easy to spot, their fun and
sleek skull logo and packaging stand out on the shelf, making it a breeze to find at dispensaries. However, Mota
Cannabis Products provide more than just display quality; their products exude excellence from the packaging to the
contents inside. The Mota team is committed to maintaining a diverse menu to meet the varying needs of
marijuana customers throughout Canada.
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Mota – CBD Sleep Tincture
CBD Sleep Tincture by Mota is now available at Serene Farms and CBD Oil Canada. The Sleep Tincture formula consists of all natural ingredients, including isolated CBD extract, organic botanicals and melatonin. This blend of active ingredients is specifically designed to help users fall asleep faster and achieve a deeper longer sleep.
Mota CBD Sleep Tincture contains organic grape seed oil, CBD isolate, melatonin, organic valerian root, organic passion flower and peppermint oil.
It is suggested that 1ml of Mota CBD Sleep Tincture is ingested before bedtime.
Each bottle of Mota CBD Sleep Tincture contains 150 mg of Melatonin and 1000 mg of CBD.
Toronto, February 20, 2020
It is estimated that as many as 60 million Americans suffer from some form of insomnia, while up to 22 million are affected by sleep apnea. The Anxiety and Depression Association of America (ADAA) identify anxiety and stress as the main contributing factors leading to sleep disorders and abnormalities. In these situations, insomnia can become a chronic issue with wider implications for overall health and well being.
Given the exacting pressures of modern life and the growing dissatisfaction with the troubling remedies pushed by the pharmaceutical industry, it is little wonder there is an almost overwhelming demand for more effective, cleaner and more natural remedies to sleep problems.
Filling this obvious gap in the market has been a massive explosion of CBD products promising a better alternative to treating sleep disorders and their underlying causes of anxiety and stress. Fueled by the demands of the 60 million who would love to enjoy a good night’s sleep, the rapid legalisation of cannabis products and the contemporary search for sustainable, pure alternatives to prescribed drugs, CBD products have suddenly appeared everywhere, promising everything.
Unfortunately, regulation of cannabis products has not kept pace with its legalisation, leaving the marketplace resembling a Wild West of untested, unverified products that may bring effective relief to a wide range of symptoms, but may also me just as effective as tap water.
The question facing many consumers at this moment is whether a product such as CBD oil can really change their life, or whether it will simply lighten their wallets. The answer, of course, is not to madly purchase any product with outlandish claims, nor to be so cynical to ignore the whole industry altogether, instead, the canny consumer must navigate a careful course between these two extremes.
Such a journey begins with a little learning and developing a basic understanding of the products on offer. Generally speaking, there are two different types of cannabis plants, one type is often referred to as marijuana and the other as hemp. The distinction is made on whether the cannabis plant in question contains the psychoactive element (the thing that gives users a ‘high’, euphoric sensation) tetrahydrocannabinol, more commonly known as THC – marijuana does; hemp does not. This is why marijuana is associated with the counterculture and hemp is associated with rope.
However, both forms of cannabis contain another important substance called CBD. CBD has none of the mind-altering effects of THC but its potential for medicinal use has been recognised for thousands of years. An oil marketed as CBD-only must be made from cannabis plants that are hemp strains or remove the THC in its processing. In the twentieth century when the recreational possibilities of THC became troubling for governments, states across the world criminalised marijuana and criminalised hemp too, for good measure.
As well as being bad news for rope manufacturers it was also disastrous for the potential of using CBD in mainstream medicine. The pharmaceutical industry ran a mile from it and any researchers interested in discovering more about the potential of cannabis to treat illness ran the risk of being criminalised themselves. The result being that we know surprisingly little about how CBD works or what it can do
Of course, cannabis did not go away and those who continued to use it were well aware that in addition to its capacity to get the user high, cannabis also had therapeutic benefits. This growing awareness was a contributing factor in the increasingly successful drive to legalize it. The other being, naturally, a growing awareness that there was money to be made.
Many territories chose just legalize just products made from hemp, others went the whole hog and legalized THC too, some have legalized neither, meanwhile the internet undermines the whole concept of territorial distinctions. And this leaves us where we are today, in a legal, commercial and medical grey area. Cannabis products are profuse, laden with anecdotal success stories, but there is a paucity of hard scientific evidence and regulatory guidelines are loose and unhelpful.
The consumer, therefore, has very little help in evaluating the competing claims of cannabis products. The main point to remember is, at this stage, non have been subjected to the rigorous scientific testing that pharmaceuticals must abide by. The testing that has been done so far tends to be informal and irregular. Usually, it will involve low sample sizes, only cover a particular subset of the population in a specific place and not involve the normal procedures of medical testing, such as blinds and placebos. The large scale testing that has taken place has involved animals, usually rats in a laboratory. The consumer is usually presented with a library of anecdotal evidence but, again, this is impossible to verify.
Rather than scientific evidence then, what we have is argument. The argument for using CBD products is, in general terms, that it is calming. Manufacturers of CBD oil claim their products are able to increase overall sleeping time, reduce difficulties in falling asleep difficulties and improve the quality of sleep. It does this, they argue, because CBD is able to suppress the underlying causes of sleep problems – stress and anxiety.
The big selling point of CBD oils is that it does this ‘naturally’ without the harsh side-effects of prescription drugs and, because they only contain CBD, without the effects of THC.
For those interested in trying CBD oils the most important factors to look for are a reputable brand and high quality natural ingredients. Furthermore, an oil such as Mota CBD Sleep Tincture offers an effective CBD oil delivery method, enabling dosage to be carefully regulated. Tinctures are effective because they are taken sublingually, meaning the appropriate dose is placed under the tongue and allowed to absorb. The mucosal membranes in this area of the mouth are extremely thin, allowing for rapid absorption. If this does not appeal the oil can also be dropped into food or beverages.
Tinctures are usually effective within the hour so can be applied just before bedtime.