High fat food can make your body absorb marijuana CBD more

In a new study, researchers found that food high in fat could make the body absorb cannabidiol (CBD) more.

The research was conducted by a team from the University of Minnesota.

Oral CBD capsules were approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) for use in patients with seizures in 2018.

But very little was known about the effect of food on CBD absorption.

In the study, the team examined whether eating high-fat foods after taking CBD increased the body’s absorption of CBD.

The study tested whether fasting or a high-fat meal has an effect when cannabidiol oral capsules were taken by patients.

To find out what effect a fatty meal would have on CBD absorption, the researchers measured CBD concentrations in epilepsy patients at the MINCEP Epilepsy Care clinic who were taking 99 percent pure CBD capsules.

Concentrations from patients who took CBD on an empty stomach and a standardized fatty breakfast (i.e. breakfast burrito) were compared.

The study found CBD exposure is highly increased when CBD is taken with high fatty foods.

When compared to fasting, taking CBD with food increased the amount of CBD in the body by four-times and the maximum amount recorded in the participants’ blood by 14-times.

The team suggests the type of food can make a large difference in the amount of CBD that gets absorbed into the body.

Although fatty foods can increase the absorption of CBD, it can also increase the variability as not all meals contain the same amount of fat.

The researchers say increases in the amount of the CBD dose being absorbed into the body can also lead to lower medication costs.

For epilepsy patients, a goal is to maintain consistent blood concentrations of the drug.

This study shows that CBD concentrations could vary significantly if patients take it differently, sometimes with or without food.

Variations in blood concentrations could leave a patient more susceptible to seizures.

One author of the study is Angela Birnbaum, a professor in the College of Pharmacy.

The study is published in Epilepsia.

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