Pepper, Wood, Spices

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Sometimes called the “dietary cannabinoid”, caryophyllene is known to bind to CB2 receptors in a way that amplifies the effects of CBD and other cannabinoids. 

It also seems to protect gastric cells and exhibit some anti-malarial properties.

With a peppery-spiced wood flavor, this terpene is best known for its therapeutic potential, especially alongside cannabinoid treatments.

Potential Uses & Benefits

  • digestive tract
  • anti-inflammatory
  • anti-malarial
  • enhance cannabinoid effects

Flavor Profile

  • pepper
  • wood
  • cinnamin
  • cloves
White CBG in field

Peppercorns are one of many non-cannabis sources of caryophyllene within the plant kingdom.


Cannabinoid Pre-Cursors

Synthesized Cannabinoids

Oxidized Cannabinoids

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