Total Cannabinoid Content: See COA tab.
Delta 9 Content: Below 0.3% THC
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Hexahydrocannabinol, or HHC, is a hydrogenated form of THC.
This is a similar process used to turn vegetable oil into margarine using a process called hydrogenation (adding hydrogen atoms to the chemical structure to stabilize it).
HHC occurs naturally in hemp but only in trace concentrations. To obtain a usable amount, a sophisticated process is performed to saturate THC with hydrogen atoms in the presence of high pressure and a catalyst like nickel or palladium.
This breaks THC’s double bond chemical structure and replaces it with hydrogen, yet the cannabinoid’s effects and potency remain essentially unchanged. There are at least ten isomers of this hydrogenated form of THC currently known.
This seemingly minor alteration increases THC’s binding affinity for the CB1 and CB2 endocannabinoid receptors, as well as the TRP pain receptors.
What’s more, this change in THC’s molecular structure makes it a lot more stable since, in its natural form, THC is highly susceptible to oxidation and degradation.
When it oxidizes, THC loses hydrogen atoms, and two new double bonds are formed instead. The resulting formation, called CBN (cannabinol), only has around 10% of THC’s psychoactive potency.
HHC, on the other hand, doesn’t lose its potency anywhere near as quickly when exposed to air. HHC is also incredibly resistant to heat and UV light, making it the ideal cannabinoid candidate for post-apocalyptic preppers.
HHC’s effects are very similar to those of THC, such as altered visual and auditory perception.
Some HHC users describe its effects as more relaxing than stimulating, similar to delta 8.
Since HHC is so similar to THC, it may offer many of THC’s benefits, but few studies have investigated this.
HHC’s legal status is murky, as are other cannabinoids like delta 8 THC.
Some vendors claim it’s legal since it occurs naturally, and no law explicitly prohibits it. However, HHC doesn’t happen naturally in substantial quantities, so various chemical processes are needed to get usable amounts.
The Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) issued an interim rule to clarify the regulatory controls over cannabis and its constituents under the 2018 Farm Bill. It decreed that “all synthetically derived tetrahydrocannabinols remain Schedule I controlled substances.”
Therefore, the debate over HHC’s legality largely centers around whether it’s a natural or synthetic compound.
If justices determine HHC is natural, then so long as the final product is derived from hemp and contains less than 0.3% delta 9 THC, it’s federally legal. If, however, it’s deemed synthetic, then it’s federally illegal, as is the case with D9.
The truth is that HHC is somewhere in-between — a so-called “naturally-derived” form of THC, but current hemp laws don’t leave a great deal of room for nuance.
Until a court rules or offers an opinion on HHC’s legality, it’s impossible to say for sure whether it’s legal or not, so use this product at your own risk.
As with other cannabinoids, the recent surge of interest in HHC doesn’t match the comprehensive studies into its safety and effects; much of the available information on HHC is speculative.
So far, preliminary research indicates HHC has a safety profile comparable to THC, and reported side effects are similar to those resulting from high doses of THC.
The potential side effects of HHC include:
Anxiousness, Dizziness, Dry mouth, Increased appetite, Insomnia, Paranoia, Rapid heart rate, Red eyes
The appropriate dose of any psychoactive substance is dependent on various factors, such as age, weight, and tolerance levels.
As a new user of HHC, you might not know your tolerance levels, but as a general guide, its potency lies somewhere between the mellower high of delta 8 (D8) and the more intense delta 9 THC (D9).
Always start on the low end until you know what you’re getting into and how your body will respond.
Common HHC Dosing
Low dose: 10 – 20 mg per serving
Moderate dose: 20 – 50 mg per serving
Heavy dose: 50 – 100 mg per serving
If you’re a relatively experienced user of one or the other, taking a similar or slightly lower dose of HHC would be a good starting point.
If you’re entirely new to THC and its cannabinoids, then it’s best to take a small amount, or perhaps even a microdose (1–2 mg), before gradually working your way up to larger ones.
Aside from its long shelf-life, another key selling point made by HHC users is that a standard 12-panel drug test won’t detect it.
This is attractive to many people since other THC alternatives, like delta 8 and delta 10 THC, will show up on urine or blood tests for THC if consumed in sufficient amounts.
For now, the evidence supporting this claim is mainly anecdotal though preliminary research suggests HHC doesn’t metabolize into 11-hydroxy-THC, which is the main THC metabolite that can trigger a positive result.
This isn’t verified, so use HHC at your own risk if you’ll need to take these tests.
The main issue is that HHC is so new, there isn’t a standard testing protocol for it yet — meaning that even the companies that do test their products are unlikely to provide accurate results.
We only recently began offering HHC in the form of our brand new HHC and HHCo Distillates. We waited until the testing parameters for this cannabinoid were developed.
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