I had a dog with lymphoma that was extremely aggressive…she was 12 when she was diagnosed, but was an active breed, and it too, started in her mammary glands, and I noticed it very early. She was extremely active/athletic – we decided due to her age, we gave her an amazing life, she was the dog of a lifetime and was just amazing (we rescued her a year old from a pet rescue that was going out of business – whatever wasn’t adopted was going to whatever shelters in the state that had room – they were no kill – the others that they were sending to weren’t all no kill….she was the only dog left….she was with another couple, they decided not to get her and handed my husband the leash. We were discussing it – it was 5 minutes before they were closing the doors for the last time, and she laid down at his feet. I told him it was up to him, but if he wasn’t going to do it, he had to take her in bc I simply couldn’t do it. He said “ok then, tell her bye bc we don’t know what will happen”…he reached for the door, swung it open and yelled “she’s coming with us and no one else!”), anyhow (sorry, lol), we decided not to treat the cancer and make her more sick, put off the inevitable….but to treat her symptoms and keep her comfortable. We started with a round of antibiotics while she was still strong (you never would’ve known anything was going on. I found 2 bilateral small mammary lumps when she was completely stretched on her back and I was rubbing her belly – she was all muscle – not a single ounce of fat – so they were very noticeable to me), as a prophylactic treatment for 2 weeks, then high dose steroids for 2 weeks (which can lower the white blood cell count and make them prone to infection, hence the antibiotics prior), then maintenance steroids to slow the growth. She remain EXTREMELY active through it all. About 2 months later, I guess she kinda hit a rough patch and everything grew…all of her mammary glands became huge to where when she tried to jump on things, to stomach was to tight and stretched, she was in pain and would miss, so she would really eye it, rock back and forth and put a lot of effort if she wasn’t patient enough for us to help her. Our vet put her on Gabapentin and increased the steroids, which slowed everything and helped her pain. Then her lymphnodes completely took off…under her front legs, around her neck…but she still remain active, eating and no change in pain, as if nothing was wrong. We were able to keep her comfortable a total of 5 months until it began wearing on her, then she began having cardiac changes and distancing herself from us for 3 days (both together, I’m a paramedic, I noticed she was staying into congestive heart failure), so we took her to end her pain. The point of all of this, and I’m sorry it took so long to get there….is that I wish that there was as much emphasis on the use of CBD for our terminal pets and the safety and efficacy of it just a year and a half ago as there is now. I was crying the other day talking to my husband about this bc I feel that it, and we could’ve helped her be so much more comfortable…I feel I failed her. In my opinion, with you being in the same situation…I was 1,000% use this on your baby!!! If I had the information back then, i wouldn’t have given it a second thought!!! Best of luck to you!! Sorry this was so long! Prayers for you and your pup!!
Due to its wide variety of medical benefits, CBD is used to treat a number of common conditions, including chronic pain, inflammation, seizures, insomnia, spasms, multiple sclerosis, and mental disorders such as anxiety and depression. As a topical agent, CBD oil can be directly applied to certain areas of the body as an effective means of relieving pain and soreness, reducing inflammation, and soothing inflammatory skin conditions such as psoriasis, dermatitis, and eczema.
Yet the DEA has stated unequivocally that it considers CBD to be illegal under the Controlled Substances Act. “CBD derived from the cannabis plant is controlled under Schedule I of the CSA because it is a naturally occurring constituent of marijuana,” Joseph Rannazzisi, the deputy assistant administrator of the DEA, told a congressional panel in June. “While there is ongoing research into a potential medical use of CBD, at this time, CBD has no currently accepted medical use in the USA.” Moreover, DEA spokesman Eduardo Chavez told the New Republic that Medical Marijuana, Inc.’s in-house opinion with regards to CBD has no merit. “The bottom line,” Chavez said, “is the oil is part of the marijuana plant, and the marijuana plant is currently a Schedule I controlled substance under federal law.”
Hemp Oil contains naturally occurring phyto-cannabinoids, including CBD. It is widely consumed for its numerous wellness properties: as mild analgesic, antiinflamatory, antioxidant and antiemetic to name a few. Sträva uses the finest, full-spectrum hemp oil sourced from respected growers in Europe and Colorado. This oil is naturally rich in phyto-cannabinoids, including CBD, as well as constituents such as amino acids, vitamins B1, B2 and D, omega-3 and omega-6 fatty acids, minerals zinc, calcium and magnesium. Hemp Oil and CBD are non-psychoactive and do not produce a "high."
What makes CBD so appealing is that it’s non-intoxicating, so it won’t get you high, though it “is technically psychoactive, because it can influence things like anxiety,” Jikomes said. Although much of the marketing blitz around CBD centers on the fact that you can take it without getting stoned, there isn’t much research looking at the effects of CBD when used in isolation, with a couple of exceptions. One is the use of CBD to treat seizures: CBD is the active ingredient in the only cannabis product that the Food and Drug Administration has signed off on — a drug called Epidiolex, which is approved for treating two rare forms of epilepsy. Animal models and a few human studies suggest that CBD can help with anxiety, but those are the only conditions with much research on CBD in isolation.
^ Jump up to: a b Resstel LB, Tavares RF, Lisboa SF, Joca SR, Corrêa FM, Guimarães FS (January 2009). "5-HT1A receptors are involved in the cannabidiol-induced attenuation of behavioural and cardiovascular responses to acute restraint stress in rats". British Journal of Pharmacology. 156 (1): 181–8. doi:10.1111/j.1476-5381.2008.00046.x. PMC 2697769. PMID 19133999.
Green Roads World pet CBD product utilizes high omega-3 krill and hemp oils. Omega-3s are an important element in the diets companion pets. Essential oils have been shown to have a positive correlation to animal health. Our CBD oil for dogs come in three concentrations: Regular Strength, Pro Strength and, Extra Strength. These 30ml bottles contain 75mg, 150mg, or 300mg of CBD respectively. Just like humans, animals will respond differently to varying doses of CBD. Customers are urged to make a dosage selection appropriate to the size of their pet. A pet CBD oil could be the perfect solution to your companion needs. Feel free to contact our friendly customer service team if you have any questions remaining.
^ Klein C, Karanges E, Spiro A, Wong A, Spencer J, Huynh T, Gunasekaran N, Karl T, Long LE, Huang XF, Liu K, Arnold JC, McGregor IS (November 2011). "Cannabidiol potentiates Δ⁹-tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) behavioural effects and alters THC pharmacokinetics during acute and chronic treatment in adolescent rats". Psychopharmacology. 218 (2): 443–457. doi:10.1007/s00213-011-2342-0. PMID 21667074.
Over the past two years, 17 states have passed laws legalizing CBD so that patients can obtain the drug without fear of prosecution from local authorities. For intractable childhood epilepsies—the sorts of seizure disorders that for centuries have ruined lives and shattered families, the ones even specialists like Hernandez dread—CBD could be a miracle cure.