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When you walk into a dispensary or browse an online marijuana menu, you’ll often see a dizzying array of options. Many folks—especially those new to cannabis—don’t know where to start. While there are many factors to consider when selecting a cannabis product, one of the most important factors (and sometimes the most confusing factor) is the cannabidiol (CBD) to tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) ratio. These numerical indicators are on many cannabis products these days, but not everyone knows what they mean. If you find yourself confused by what these ratios are and how they’ll affect you, you aren’t alone. We’ve put together a simple guide to these cannabis ratios with tips on how to find the ones that work best for you. Well, to start, cannabis is made up of a wide variety of active chemical components, which provide the medicinal effects the plant is known for. In fact, there are over 500 different chemicals identified in the cannabis plant. The two most plentiful and well-researched cannabinoids in the plant are THC and CBD. These power a lot of the medicinal effects in cannabis, although other chemicals augment them to create a wider variety of effects. When taken by themselves, THC and CBD can each have their own health benefits with some overlapping characteristics and some differing ones. But when taken together, they modify each other’s effects, creating therapeutic potential not found within either alone. These shifts that come when cannabis’s active ingredients are combined is known as the entourage effect and is an acknowledgment that cannabis's active chemicals work together synergistically to create effects that wouldn’t come from any of their parts individually. THC is a powerful chemical known to help ease: But THC also comes with euphoric and sometimes negative effects. Some people complain that THC leaves them with: A racing heart Anxiety Difficulty thinking clearly Feeling high. Although it’s technically psychoactive due to its ability to affect the brain, helping relieve anxiety and depression, it tends to leave people thinking clearly. Few describe themselves as being high after consuming CBD. Still, while CBD is able to ease pain, inflammation and anxiety, studies have shown CBD isn’t as effective at pain relief as THC is. While THC and CBD each have their benefits and drawbacks, scientists and consumers alike have discovered that combining the two can create effects that are superior to having each of these cannabinoids alone. For this reason, cannabis product manufacturers began to produce products with varying ratios of CBD to THC, so people could find the ratio that worked best for them. You may encounter these ratios in different formats such as: These all mean the same thing.
In California, the first number represents the amount of CBD, and the second represents the amount of THC. So, in this example, this means that there’s 1-part CBD for every 2-parts THC. Of course, the order is reversed in New York, meaning the first number represents the amount of THC and the second accounts for the CBD in the product. This is something you’ll want to watch out for, depending on the state—and assuming medical and/or recreational cannabis is legal—where you live. When it comes to the many CBD-to-THC ratios, there are a lot of options to choose from. Here are a few that you may run into in California: A CBD-to-THC Ratio of 0:1 Means This Is an All-THC Product. A 0:1 ratio means that there’s no CBD to balance out the THC in the product. This means you’ll likely experience THC’s euphoric effects. And if you’re sensitive to THC, you may experience its negative effects. Some people prefer isolated THC, as it can provide pain and inflammation relief, and may boost mood and energy.
If you enjoy a strong psychoactive high, this ratio may be a good option.