All new 1200mg 1:1 HHC:CBG gummies. 10mg HHC and 10mg CBG per gummy bear, 60 total gummies (1200mg total) . Due to high demand and limited quantity, this product will be shipped on a first come first serve basis. If you miss the drop or pre order for batch #1, we will have more available in December!
Directions: Take half-one gummy bear and wait two hours for full effects. Dose depends on tolerance, start low and go slow. 50 Gummy bears total, 10+mg of HHC and 10+mg CBG per gummy bear , 20mg total cannabinoids each Ingredients: MCT oil, CBG oil, Hemp derived HHC distillate, sugar, corn syrup, gelatin, modified food starch, citric acid, apple juice from concentrate, natural and artificial flavors, colors (black carrot juice, black currant juice, spirulina extract, turmeric, beta-carotene), sodium citrate, coconut oil, carnauba wax. This product was manufactured where milk, eggs, almonds, coconut, essential oils, coffee, peanuts, and soy, are used in the production of other products.
Is HHC synthetic or natural?
HHC is a naturally occurring cannabinoid in the hemp plant. It is found in the seeds and pollen of the hemp plant, in small concentrations. However, HHC is not found in cannabis flower or “buds” where THC and CBD are found. Even though HHC is naturally occurring, most HHC products are being made through converting CBD and other naturally occurring cannabinoids into HHC.
Is HHC the same thing as THC? How high will you get from HHC?
HHC and THC have similar effects because of their distinct psychoactive properties. HHC and THC both stimulate the CB1 and CB2 receptors, causing potent psychoactive effects, and euphoria. Some people claim the psychoactive properties of HHC are nearly as powerful as delta 9 THC, but with a more stimulating twist similar to a sativa cannabis strain. Many HHC users report feeling functional, stimulating, and uplifting psychoactive effects from HHC.
Others claim the psychoactive effects of HHC are reduced compared to delta 9 THC, making it more similar to delta 8 THC which is about 1/3 as psychoactive as traditional delta 9 THC. The psychological and physiological effects of HHC still need to be explored, but one thing is for sure, HHC definitely packs a punch and causes user to feel a strong high.
What is 9R-HHC and 9S-HHC?
There are two different compounds that make up HHC, called 9R-HHC, and 9S-HHC. Our products employ both molecules, as they are nearly impossible to separate. However, 9R-HHC has stronger psychoactive properties as it is more compatible with the brains endocannabinoid system due to it’s shape and structure. Our products employ a slightly higher concentration of 9R-HHC due to the stronger psychoactive properties.
What is the suggested dosing for HHC?
Most users report needing 5-10mg of HHC and other psychoactive cannabinoids to feel a comfortable psychoactive effect. The effects are still unknown, so if you have a low tolerance and or want to play it incredibly safe you should take 2-5mg of HHC and wait 2 hours for full effects before taking more. I like to tell people to start low and go slow, you can always take more but you can never take less.
Is HHC legal?
Because HHC is naturally occurring, and comes from hemp, it is technically federally legal under the farm bill. The farm bill is the same bill legalizing CBD and other cannabinoids. However, the HHC extract must test below 0.3% D9thc to be federally compliant, just like CBD and other cannabinoids. Currently, HHC is still a bit of a grey area, but the popular rhetoric in the hemp industry is that HHC is technically legal under the farm bill.
Will HHC show up on a drug test?
Many companies are theorizing and marketing that HHC would not show up on a traditional drug test for THC. The reason people theorize this is because the HHC molecule is Hexahydrocannabinol which is molecularly different than THC or tetrahydrocannabinol. However, more research needs to be done to support these theories.
D9 THC metabolizes into 11-hydroxy-THC, and this is the compound that drug tests pick up on. The evidence that suggests HHC will not show up on a drug test is only anecdotal, not scientifically proven. Many people theorize that HHC does not convert into 11-hydroxy-THC, the THC metabolite that drug tests pick up on. If passing a drug test is a concern, we recommend airing on the side of caution and avoiding HHC products until more research or testing is conducted.
How is HHC made? Is the process of making HHC safe?
HHC is made by converting CBD and other naturally occuring cannabinoids into HHC. The CBD Is extracted into a crude oil using a solvent. It is then cleaned through fractional distillation, which is the same process used to distill and purify vodka. This process is repeated until the starting material reached the ideal level of purification (90%+).
We then utilize our proprietary process that converts the refined cannabinoids into an HHC distillate. The end result is a 95%+ solvent and contaminant free HHC distillate. Our HHC extract is pure, odorless, flavorless, and ready to add into our gummies and finished products.
How is HHC being used? What HHC products are currently available?
Because HHC can be refined into a distillate, a variety of different products can be made. Distillate is a purified, raw, and mostly odorless/flavorless extract. Just like CBD or delta 8 distillate, HHC Distillate can be heated and liquified to make tinctures, vapes, edibles, gummy bears, suppositories, topicals, and many other products.
The most commonly requested HHC product is HHC edibles because they can be carefully dosed, and possess primarily psychoactive effects compared to other methods of consumption. Our company zen delta 8 has one of the strongest and most affordable HHC products coming on the market, 1200mg 1:1 HHC: CBG gummy bears.
Who invented HHC? Where did HHC come from?
In 1944, HHC was invented by a famous chemist named roger adams. Roger adams conducted a process called “hydrogenation” to a delta 9 THC molecule. This is where you add a hydrogen molecule to a delta 9 THC molecule, effectively converting THC into HHC or hexahydrocannabinol. This process of hydrogenation was appropriated by Roger Harris, but it is not unique to cannabis and hemp. Hydrogenation is used in food science for manufacturing of certain oils and lipids, and it is regarded as safe in this context.