Cherry Wine Hemp Strain
CBD hemp flower comes in dozens of different strains, each of which delivers a distinct taste, effects and sensations. On this page, we will highlight a popular CBD hemp flower strain, Cherry Wine.
Cherry Wine Canabinoids Information
Cherry Wine Canabinoids Composition
Cherry Wine Terepene Composition
Alpha-Bisabolol - Per Leafly.com, The terpene bisabolol is a fragrant chemical compound produced by the chamomile flower and other plants such as the candeia tree in Brazil. It is also produced by various cannabis strains. While it has long been used in the cosmetics industry, bisabolol has more recently become the subject of medical benefits it displays in cannabis. Alpha Bisabolol is an isolate of the terpene Bisabolol.
Alpha-Humulene - Per leafly.com, humulene is found in a wide variety of plants and has been used for centuries in holistic Eastern medicinal practices. Humulene is no stranger to modern biomedical research, including studies on black pepper, hops and ginseng. Alpha-Humulene is an isolate of the terpene Humulene.
Beta-Myrcene - Per Leafly.com, myrcene is on the most common terpenes found in cannabis and CBD. Beyond cannabis, myrcene is found in hops and is repsonsible for the peppery, spciy, balsam fragrance in beer. It's also expressed in lemongrass, which has been used in traditional folk medicine for centuries.
Caryophyllene Oxide - Per Leafly.com, caryophyllene is present in many herbs and spices, including black pepper, basil, and oregano, and cannabis strains with high levels of it deliver a spicy, funky warmth to the nose, similar to cinnamon and cloves. What makes caryophyllene an intriguing terpene is its relationship with our endocannabinoid system, particularly, its ability to bind to CB2 receptors. Caryophyllene Oxide is an oxygenated terpenoid, a metabolic by-product of Caryophyllene.
Limonene - Limonene is an aromatic cannabis terpene produced in the flower's resin glands. In isolation, it's commonly associated with fruity, citrus aromas, and it's found in many everyday items like fruit rinds, cosmetics and cleaning products.
Terpineol - Terpineol can refer to any combination of four monoterpene alcohol isomers occurring naturally in over 150 plants, including cannabis. It is characterized by its ability to relax the consumer, and has been shown in lab studies to decrease motility in mice, leading some to suggest that it contributes to the couchlock effect of certain strains.
Trans-Caryophyllene - Per Leafly.com, caryophyllene is present in many herbs and spices, including black pepper, basil, and oregano, and cannabis strains with high levels of it deliver a spicy, funky warmth to the nose, similar to cinnamon and cloves. What makes caryophyllene an intriguing terpene is its relationship with our endocannabinoid system, particularly, its ability to bind to CB2 receptors.
Trans-Nerolidol - Trans-nerolidol is a secondary terpene found in many strong aromatics like jasmine, tea tree, and lemongrass. As such, it delivers a subdued and nuanced floral aroma with notes of fruity citrus, apples, and rose.
Valencene -Valencene is a sesquiterpene that gets its name from the place it's most commonly found: Valencia oranges. Its citrusy, sweet aromas and flavors can be reminiscent of oranges, grapefruits, tangerines and occasionally of fresh herbs or freshly cut wood.