CBD Oil for Pets, 17MG/ML
About our CBD Oil for Pets
New 500mg bottles! Dogs and cats love the distilled hemp extract with our propriety corndog flavoring. It helps them get through those stressful pet life moments, and gives older pets a new spring in their step.
Ingredients: Medium Chain Coconut Oil, Full Spectrum Distilled Hemp Extract, Vegan Corndog Flavoring.
- Popular for aging and anxious pets
- Flower-only organic extraction (no stems or leaves)
- Third-party, ISO certified lab tests on every batch
- USDA certified organic hemp extract
- 17MG/ML = 30 Servings, 500MG total
Directions for Use
- Place the desired dose on your pet’s food
- Mix thoroughly and allow oil to soak in
- Use at the same time everyday for best results
- One serving is 1ml, or one full dropper, and has four markings (0.25, 0.50, 0.75 and 1ml) to accurately measure any serving size.
Pet CBD Oil FAQ’s
Is CBD oil safe for pets to take?
Not all CBD oil for pets is equal. Make sure to choose a high quality brand with USDA organic certification and third party lab testing on every batch. This will ensure your critter receives nothing but the best.
What are the benefits of CBD oil for pets?
Our pet CBD customers choose Cornbread Hemp products for a variety of reasons! Since pets have endocannabinoid systems just like humans, they respond in the same manner when introduced to a high quality full spectrum hemp extract.
How much CBD oil should I give my pet?
Our guide to CBD for pets recommends to start with a dose of 2mg per 10 lbs of body weight. You may administer the oil in the morning or at night, or split up the dose half and half. The most important factor is to administer the dose at the same time everyday, and for at least 4-6 weeks consistently.
How long does CBD take to begin working for my pet?
There are many factors that contribute to how soon you’ll see results from using Cornbread Hemp products. We recommend giving it at least 1 week before deciding to raise the dose. If you don’t see results after the second week, up the dose to 3mg per 10 lbs of body weight, and give it another 1-2 weeks of consistent daily use.
What are the side effects if my pet has too much CBD?
There are minor side effects that you should be aware of when administering CBD to your pet. Because full spectrum CBD can be such a relaxing addition to your pets lifestyle, some pets may experience mild diarrhea if they have not properly adjusted to the CBD dosage. To be safe, increase your pet’s dosage at a rate no quicker than 1mg of CBD per week.
Why should I use Cornbread Hemp CBD for pets over other products?
Cornbread Hemp products always come with a scannable QR code and a third party lab test certificate of authenticity. We test every single product for heavy metals, pesticides, microbials, residual solvents, potency, terpenes and more. You can rest assured that our CBD products for pets are always safe, always accurate, and always delicious. In addition to our undeniable quality, our CBD oil for pets is distilled to remove the harsh, hempy plant matter that most pets don’t enjoy. Then we add our proprietary Corndog flavoring.
* FDA Disclaimer *
* These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease. *
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* These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.
Veterinarian approved, loved by pets worldwide. Our CBD oil for pets is a distillate containing the full spectrum of cannabinoids and corn dog flavoring!
Cooking with CBD because consumers want it
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration may have made it clear late last year that th e use of cannabidiol, or CBD, is not allowed as a food additive, but the news hasn’t stopped chefs from mixing, whisking or drizzling the non-psychotropic derivative of the cannabis plant into food and beverages.
In 2018, the federal government legalized hemp, a form of cannabis from which CBD is produced, but the FDA is still evaluating CBD’s safety as a dietary supplement. Since then, however, various states have enacted a mish-mash of regulations permitting the sale and consumption of CBD under certain circumstances.
Among the restaurants using CBD in creative culinary applications is Monarch and the Milkweed, Chef Andrew LeStourgeon ’s pastry shop, “finer diner” and cannabis confection retail brand based in Burlington, Vt.
In February, Monarch began making available to its guests the Milkweed’s retail menu of truffles, marshmallows, gum drops and candies laced with full-spectrum CBD, a variety that includes tetrahydrocannabinol, or THC, the psychoactive compound that delivers a high.
“It almost doubled our sales that [first] day,” said Will Fleming, Milkweed sales manager. “CBD in general right now is super hot.”
CBD can be added in to any smoothie (Hilo pictured here) at Shaka Bowl in Hoboken, NJ.
Photo: Shaka Bowl
The most popular Milkweed treat is the Evergreen Bud, a dark chocolate truffle with a conifer and pine fondant center rolled in dark chocolate, which contains about 75 milligrams of CBD ($10 per piece). The French-trained LeStourgeon created the combination to complement the distinctive dank and weedy flavor and aroma of full-spectrum CBD.
At CraftPDX, a Northwest-inspired restaurant inside the Hi-Lo Hotel in Portland, Ore., Executive Chef Bryant Kryck is serving CBD Mint Chocolate Pot De Crème ($8) and CBD White Chocolate and Lemon Pot De Crème ($8) . Each dessert is topped with a tablespoon-sized drizzle of Extra Virgin Arbequina Olive Oil infused with CBD (about 10 milligrams).
“The CBD olive oil reinforces the richness of the dessert and adds slightly an earthy nutty and fruity end note which pairs well with the richness and creaminess of the pots de crème,” said Kryck.
In addition to CBD in desserts, Kryck also offers the PDX Vegan breakfast dish, a medley of seasonal sautéed vegetables topped with avocado, micro greens and drizzled with CBD olive oil, and as an add-on to the CraftPDX Burger Lab, in which the burger bun is toasted with the CBD olive oil.
Also adding CBD to sweets is Shouk , a modern-Israeli fast-casual concept with two locations in Washington, D.C. Shouk plans to add to its entirely plant-based menu a Choco-Cardamom cookie infused with full spectrum CBD. Each vegan cookie will be made with dark chocolate, coconut oil and cardamom and infused with between 50 milligrams and 100 milligrams of CBD.
“Shouk opened with a mission to make plant-based eating mainstream and promote overall wellness,” said chef and co-owner Dennis Friedman. “With that in mind, adding a CBD cookie was a no-brainer. We’ve been perfecting the recipe for a while now and it is finally ready to debut on the menu.”
Another health-centric concepts adding CBD to its menu is Shaka Bowl, a family-owned healthy lifestyle eatery with two locations in Hoboken, N.J. For $2 , about .75 milliliters of full-spectrum CBD oil can be added into any one of the 10 plant-based smoothies.
“There is no one smoothie over the other ordered or preferred because it does not alter the taste dramatically,” said co-owner Krista Gormeley . “Since we are not cooking the CBD, it does not lose its potency.”
Shaka Bowl also offers 350-milligram bottle of the CBD for retail purchase, which Gormeley said sells out almost every time its restocked.
CBD, especially full spectrum, is most often found on menus in desserts and sweets because sugar and butter make it easier to mask its distinctive taste. Yet, some restaurateurs are exploring savory applications.
On the menu at Corn Dog with No Name, an elevated carnival food eatery in Dallas, is The CBD ($12), a traditional smoked pork and beef frank, battered in corn meal, deep fried and then injected tableside with 500 milligrams of broad spectrum CBD oil, which is like full spectrum CBD except without THC.
“There’s been a huge explosion of presence in Texas with stores selling CBD,” said owner Jace Fletcher. “There’s been so much momentum, so much interest that if they want it, then we have it.”
Using a 10-inch horse tranquilizer needle tableside to inject the oil is both fun and functional, as it evenly distributes CBD into every bite.
“People love it,” said Fletcher. “It’s just fun.”
CBD is injected into a classic corndog at Corn Dog with No Name in Dallas.
Photo: Corn Dog with No Name
Fletcher doesn’t envision adding CBD to her funnel cakes or French fries anytime soon, but she is currently exploring adding to her menu CBD-infused kombuchas and other such beverages produced by local retailers.
Still, Fletcher says she is following CBD legislation closely, and is mindful not to make any health claims.
Other restaurants are taking a subtler approach to getting around the health department rules by selling retail CBD products that customers can choose to add to existing food and drink.
For example, Denver-based creamery Sherry’s Soda Shoppe, the newest concept from Bridge and Tunnel Restaurant Group, offers a Lavender Lemon CBD soda from Backyard Soda Co. Customers can enjoy the soda, which has 15 milligrams of full-spectrum CBD, on its own or incorporate it into a float.
“At every Bridge and Tunnel Restaurant Group concept, we aim to bring a bit of traditional New York food to the Mile-High City, but we’re also committed to embracing the local culture of Colorado and offering a CBD soda seemed fitting,” said Joshua Pollack, owner of Bridge and Tunnel Restaurant Group.
With legislation varying from state to state and federal law still evolving, it remains unclear whether or not culinary applications of CBD will continue to grow on restaurant menus.
“I think CBD is probably in culinary programs now because it’s interesting and hot topic,” said Fleming. “That’s different than retail sales. I don’t know if CBD has the staying power for being on menus for the long-term.”
CORRECTION: This story has been updated to correct the timing of the introduction of Shouk’s CBD cookie.
The ‘super hot’ hemp derivative finds a place in everything from dark chocolate to corn dogs