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  • August 18, 2022 4 min read

    Does CBD Massage Make You High?

    While receiving massage therapy, it is possible to take advantage of all the health advantages of CBD while reaping the benefits of relaxation and wellbeing. The gold standard for deep relaxation, fascia and deep muscle release, injury therapy, pain reduction, skin hydration, and more is CBD massage.

    CBD massage combines nature's solution with skillful massage methods to cure and heal your body and mind holistically.

    Will I Be High After A Massage With CBD-Infused Oil?

    Many people believe that applying it topically instead of inhaling it is a better option in terms of safety. More people are hearing about CBD massages because of their increased visibility in popular culture, and let's face it: most people might benefit from utilizing CBD-infused oils and lotions. However, will you be euphoric? The majority of people want to know that. It is a good question to ask. To that end, this is the solution:

    It is one of the safest and most effective methods to get the medicinal advantages of cannabis without feeling any "high" from it. The advantages of a conventional massage are there, as is the additional benefit of CBD in a CBD oil massage. While THC is the primary ingredient in getting you "high," CBD is the portion of the cannabis plant that has no psychoactive effects and has such a low concentration of THC that you receive all the advantages without breaking any social taboos. CBD-infused oils may be used in massages, but the oil will not reach the bloodstream and will only be absorbed by the muscles that need to be calmed and relaxed. There will be no euphoria so you can rest easy. A good massage with decent oil may make you feel more at ease and make your muscles feel like jelly, but that's just the effects of the massage. To educate customers on the differences between a CBD isolate, a broad-spectrum CBD, and a full-spectrum CBD, retailers must first understand the product. Broad-spectrum CBD is made from the whole plant but does not include any THC. The THC content of an isolate is zero percent. A full-spectrum product, which uses the whole plant, may include trace quantities of THC, but this will not cause you to get intoxicated unless you purchase it from a dispensary. CBD massages are thus safe since "there is minimal to no danger of intoxication with a hemp CBD." And a hemp CBD is characterized as containing less than 0.3 percent THC. That's also why it's lawful: hemp is permitted for public usage, and its CBD advantages are well known.

    Skin Absorption And Topical Application

    CBD is absorbed via the skin, and although it takes longer to take action than sublingual tinctures or vapes, the benefits persist longer. As a result, applying CBD topicals to the skin and massaging them is a very effective technique to ensure that they reach their intended destination as quickly as possible. Teitelbaum (2019) indicated that CBD might be used to treat a broad variety of health issues because of its anti-inflammatory characteristics. Inflammatory aches and pains like tight muscles may be relieved with CBD lotions, salves, and massage oils. Joint, muscular, and neuropathic pain may be effectively treated with topical CBD products. Topical CBD is useful for these forms of pain. When combined with massage, Graczyk et al.  (2021) noted that CBD's calming properties may help alleviate the symptoms of sadness, anxiety, and other mental health conditions. Relaxation may be enhanced with components such as chamomile, sweet almond oil, or lavender essential oil. Wassmann & Klitgaard (2018) explained that another advantage of utilizing a CBD topical like a massage oil is bypassing the digestive system, enabling the CBD to enter the circulation straight. In this way, you get the most CBD for your money. CBD topicals may be a better choice for those with localized inflammation or discomfort.

    "Will My Drug Test Be Positive?"

    Most specialists in topical CBD products say failing a drug test after obtaining massage services, including a CBD topical medication, is unlikely. Consider:

    • According to Salomone et al. (2020), The SAMSHA guideline stipulates a detection limit of 50 ng/mL for the presence of THC, defined as a particular metabolite of THC, to fail a drug test. It is estimated that a 1,000mg dosage of THC and a 0.3% or below legal THC level might result in 23% failure.
    • Another source claims that oral dosage of 1,000-2,000 mg has an 11-23% risk of being detected in a drug test.

    The quantity of THC in the extract, correct labeling, metabolism, body mass, and administration technique is important. Detection is proven to be impossible if the extract comes from hemp. THC cannot be detected in CBD isolates, which are products that have been isolated or filtered to contain the cannabinoid component exclusively.

    It's Too Early To Tell

    The fear of failing a drug test will persist for people who use CBD topical treatments, despite the lack of data to support it. Clients' reluctance or opposition to CBD usage or services might be accepted in an employer's need for clean reading. To be safe, it's a good idea to introduce the topic and inform visitors that CBD is tested throughout the event. Changes in drug testing may follow as the market for CBD products grows. Presently, drug testing in the workplace is stressful for everyone involved.

    Message To Massage Service Providers

    Clients' misunderstandings regarding CBD in massage topicals may be addressed by providing them with information on what it is and what it is not and the impacts it has and does not have. Providing customers with the material they may take home and read, or pointing them to information on the massage practice's website, is a part of that task. Before presenting CBD topical products to customers, it is critical to do a thorough study and testing. CBD topicals are subject to state and municipal regulations, so do your research.


    Graczyk, M., Łukowicz, M., & Dzierzanowski, T. (2021). Prospects for the use of cannabinoids in psychiatric disorders. Frontiers in psychiatry, 12, 620073.

    Salomone, A., Palamar, J. J., & Vincenti, M. (2020). Should NPS be included in workplace drug testing?. Drug testing and analysis, 12(2), 191.

    Teitelbaum, J. (2019). A hemp oil, CBD, and marijuana primer: powerful pain, insomnia, and anxiety-relieving tools. Altern. Ther. Health Med, 25, 21-23.

    Wassmann, C. S., & Klitgaard, J. K. (2018). Combination of Cannabidiol and Bacitracin Against Bacterial Infections.