ecs cbd oil

ECS Gold Drops 6% 1500mg CBD + 300mg CBG Oil 30ML

– 30ml Bottle
– 6% Total Cannabinoids
– 1500mg of CBD
– 300mg of CBG
– 100% THC free

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ECS Gold Drops 6% Oral Tincture – CBD Oil

ECS Gold Drops 6% by Canavape are an everyday strength multi-cannabinoid containing 300mg of active CBG and 1500mg of active CBD. The ECS Gold Drops range is renowned for its potent hemp tinctures which are extracted from organically sourced non-GMO hemp plants. ECS Gold Drops are infused with a highly bio available oral cannabinoid oil and are designed to main, support and optimise the endocannabinoid system.

ECS Gold Drops are the only oral cannabinoid products to offer concentrated amounts of cannabigerol (CBG) alongside CBD. Canavape’s ECS Gold Drops are easily applied underneath the tongue for sublingual absorption, making it incredibly easy to add this CBD Oil into your daily routine.


Why Should You Buy ECS Gold Drops 6%?

ECS Gold Drops 6% contain 300mg of active CBG (cannabigerol), 1500mg of active CBD (cannabidiol) as well as a spectrum of cannabinoids. These cannabinoids help to enhance the entourage effect. The entourage effect is the combined effect of terpenes, cannabinoids and other chemical compounds found within the cannabis plant working together in synergy. ECS products contain 0% THC.

Features of ECS Gold Drops 6%:

  • 100% Natural Ingredients
  • 6% Total Cannabinoids Per Bottle
  • Free From THC – 100% Non-Pyschoactive
  • 1500mg (5%) Cannabidiol (CBD) Per Bottle
  • 300mg (1%) Cannabigerol (CBG) Per Bottle
  • No Herbicides, Chemicals Or Pesticides
  • Made Using Certified Organic Oils
  • Gluten Free, Vegan Friendly & Soy Free
  • Solvent & Heavy Metal Free

The body’s endocannabinoid system is involved in the regulating of a variety of cognitive and physiological processes. The endocannabinoid system works naturally to help keep the body in a state of equilibrium. ECS Gold Drops contain a combination of cannabinoids with a real focus on higher levels of CBG and CBD.

What Is The Difference Between CBD & THC?

The cannabis plant produces thousands of various compounds. The most interesting of these compounds are called cannabinoids. There are several types of cannabinoids, but the two most well known and well documented are CBD (cannabidiol) and THC (tetrohydrocannabidiol). THC is known as being the primary psychoactive compound found in the cannabis plant. The THC compound is what most people recognise as the compound that results in them feeling “high”.

In comparison to THC, CBD is non psychoactive and does not cause any psychoactive effects. This has resulted in CBD becoming increasingly popular among those who want to avoid getting “high” and understand the benefits of CBD.

What Is CBG?

CBG is a lesser known cannabinoid that has been found to act on a very specific set of physiological systems and problems. Like CBD, CBG is also non psychoactive, meaning it won’t give you that “high” feeling associated with THC.

How To Use ECS Gold Drops 6%:

When using ECS Gold Drops 6%, shake the bottle before use. Squeeze half a pipette under your tongue and hold for 2-3 minutes for best sub-lingual absorption then swallow any excess.

Recommended CBD Dosage:

We recommend you use 1-2 times daily. ECS Gold Drops 6% are best taken before sleep.

Serving size: 1/2 pipette 0.5ml

Servings Per Bottle: Approximately 60 servings


Cannabidiol (CBD), Cannabigerol (CBG), Cannabidavarian (CBDv)

ECS Gold Drops should be taken as part of a balanced and varied diet. ECS Gold Drops are not intended to be used as food supplement, medicine or to treat, cure or prevent illness/diseases.

ECS Gold Drops 6% Oral Tincture, the perfect solution for anyone looking to up the strength of their cannabidiol intake and boost their ECS.

A Simple Guide to the Endocannabinoid System

The endocannabinoid system (ECS) is a complex cell-signaling system identified in the early 1990s by researchers exploring THC, a well-known cannabinoid. Cannabinoids are compounds found in cannabis.

Experts are still trying to fully understand the ECS. But so far, we know it plays role in regulating a range of functions and processes, including:

  • sleep
  • mood
  • appetite
  • memory
  • reproduction and fertility

The ECS exists and is active in your body even if you don’t use cannabis.

Read on to learn more about the ECS including how it works and interacts with cannabis.

The ECS involves three core components: endocannabinoids, receptors, and enzymes.


Endocannabinoids, also called endogenous cannabinoids, are molecules made by your body. They’re similar to cannabinoids, but they’re produced by your body.

Experts have identified two key endocannabinoids so far:

  • anandamide (AEA)
  • 2-arachidonoylglyerol (2-AG)

These help keep internal functions running smoothly. Your body produces them as needed, making it difficult to know what typical levels are for each.

Endocannabinoid receptors

These receptors are found throughout your body. Endocannabinoids bind to them in order to signal that the ECS needs to take action.

There are two main endocannabinoid receptors:

  • CB1 receptors, which are mostly found in the central nervous system
  • CB2 receptors, which are mostly found in your peripheral nervous system, especially immune cells

Endocannabinoids can bind to either receptor. The effects that result depend on where the receptor is located and which endocannabinoid it binds to.

For example, endocannabinoids might target CB1 receptors in a spinal nerve to relieve pain. Others might bind to a CB2 receptor in your immune cells to signal that your body’s experiencing inflammation, a common sign of autoimmune disorders.


Enzymes are responsible for breaking down endocannabinoids once they’ve carried out their function.

There are two main enzymes responsible for this:

  • fatty acid amide hydrolase, which breaks down AEA
  • monoacylglycerol acid lipase, which typically breaks down 2-AG

The ECS is complicated, and experts haven’t yet determined exactly how it works or all of its potential functions.

Research has linked the ECS to the following processes:

  • appetite and digestion
  • metabolism
  • chronic pain
  • inflammation and other immune system responses
  • mood
  • learning and memory
  • motor control
  • sleep
  • cardiovascular system function
  • muscle formation
  • bone remodeling and growth
  • liver function
  • reproductive system function
  • stress
  • skin and nerve function

These functions all contribute to homeostasis, which refers to stability of your internal environment. For example, if an outside force, such as pain from an injury or a fever, throws off your body’s homeostasis, your ECS kicks in to help your body return to its ideal operation.

Today, experts believe that maintaining homeostasis if the primary role of the ECS.

Tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) is one of the main cannabinoids found in cannabis. It’s the compound that gets you “high.”

Once in your body, THC interacts with your ECS by binding to receptors, just like endocannabinoids. It’s powerful partly because it can bind to both CB1 and CB2 receptors.

This allows it to have a range of effects on your body and mind, some more desirable than others. For example, THC may help to reduce pain and stimulate your appetite. But it can also cause paranoia and anxiety in some cases.

Experts are currently looking into ways to produce synthetic THC cannabinoids that interact with the ECS in only beneficial ways.

The other major cannabinoid found in cannabis is cannabidiol (CBD). Unlike THC, CBD doesn’t make you “high” and typically doesn’t cause any negative effects.

Experts aren’t completely sure how CBD interacts with the ECS. But they do know that it doesn’t bind to CB1 or CB2 receptors the way THC does.

Instead, many believe it works by preventing endocannabinoids from being broken down. This allows them to have more of an effect on your body. Others believe that CBD binds to a receptor that hasn’t been discovered yet.

While the details of how it works are still under debate, research suggests that CBD can help with pain, nausea, and other symptoms associated with multiple conditions.

The endocannabinoid is a complex system that still isn't fully understood. We'll go over what experts do know about it, including how it works, the ways it interacts with cannabis, and theories about its role in different conditions.