With the growing challenges to how and where CBD oil can is usable, it is obvious that it is in the infancy stage in the market. Some professionals who are a novice to this product may not know the exact dosage appropriate for users. Since CBD is a new drug in which some states legalized its use and possession, doctors may hesitate to prescribe cannabinoids like CBD. 2 factors may suggest that:

1.    Because there is no recommended daily allowance of CBD or the universal dose for all people. Doctors cannot prescribe it and can only recommend.

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2.    Since the CBD/Cannabinoid is a drug that just became popular. Most medical schools didn’t cover or study CBD/cannabidiol therapy during their pharmacology courses.

For these reasons that there is no recommended dose, the dose that will be discussed further is only a guide for information reference purpose and not as medical advice. 

Each Person is Different

 When prescribing a certain dosage to someone, variables such as weight, diet, metabolism, genetics, environment, product consistency should be considered. From this perspective, people are new to cannabidiol to start the dosage to a minimal suggested CBD dosage on any product, then increase the dose once there’s an accomplishment of the desired outcome.

According to the CBD oil Review (COR), the official COR Serving Standard through an extensive analysis of hundreds of CBD products is 25 mg of CBD, twice a day. In addition to the analysis, the increase in the amount of CBD taken every 3-4 weeks by 25 mg can accomplish symptom relief. However, if symptoms worsen do the opposite and decrease the dosage.

To monitor the findings, it is useful to record the daily experiences in a notebook or any device to narrow down and find out the best dosage that works for you.

CBD Oil Dosage to Take According to Medical Condition

Based on the Mayo Clinic suggested that the CBD dosage comes from scientific research, publications, traditional use, and expert opinion. Using Cannabinoid and its dosage will be based on the illness and other factors. Here is a reference for each medical condition: 

•        Sleep Disorders: 40mg-160mg of CBD (orally).

•        Multiple Sclerosis (MS) symptoms: Cannabis plant extracts containing 2.5-120 milligrams of a THC/CBD combination daily for 2-15 weeks. Patients typically use eight sprays within any three hours, with a maximum of 48 sprays in any 24-hour period.

•        Schizophrenia: 40-1,280mg oral CBD daily.

•        Glaucoma: A single sublingual CBD dosage of 20-40mg (>40 mg may increase eye pressure).

•        Chronic Pain: 2.5-20mg of CBD [with or without THC] (orally).

•        Epilepsy: 200-300mg of CBD (orally) daily.

•        Loss of Appetite in Cancer Patients: 2.5mg of THC (orally), with or without 1mg of CBD for six weeks.

•        Movement Problems Due to Huntington’s Disease: 10mg of CBD per kg of body weight daily for six weeks (orally).

Products with CBD

CBD hemp oil goes in varieties of forms with different concentration and other phytocannabinoids. Knowing the use of CBD oil will start in what type of product is preferable and compatible with a person’s daily need and lifestyle. Here are the products with CBD:


•        Liquid hemp oil, like CBD tinctures or CBD drops

•        Cooking oils (such as coconut oil or olive oil) with added cannabinoids

•        CBD-infused edibles (i.e., gummies, brownies, cookies, etc.; generally for individuals sensitive to smoking/vaping)

•        CBD-infused chewing gum

•        On-the-go dissolvable powders containing CBD (oftentimes blended with other adaptogenic herbs)

•        CBD concentrated into a thick paste (often referred to as Rick Simpson Oil or RSO)

•        Encapsulated CBD oil

•        Phytocannabinoid-rich sprays/spritzers (generally designed for application beneath the tongue)

•        Bottled water containing nano-sized CBD particles

•        CBD-infused chewing gum

•        On-the-go dissolvable powders containing CBD (oftentimes blended with other adaptogenic herbs)


•        Crystalline isolates

•        CBD-rich eLiquids and/or vape cartridges (akin to an e-cigarette)

•        Wax (similar to THC-containing marijuana concentrates called “shatter”)


•        Cannabidiol-infused salves, balms, lotions, shampoos, or soaps (for topical use)

•        Transdermal patches with CBD (similar to a nicotine patch)

•        Bath bombs infused with CBD

Remember that Cannabis as a medicinal purpose is still new to the medical field. The use of CBD is no exemption; some doctors may have less knowledge of what CBD really is. It is still essential to seek a professional and learn how appropriate to use CBD.