Full Spectrum CBD encapsulates the whole hemp plant, which means THC is present in the cannabinoid profile. It also features terpenes, flavonoids, vitamins, minerals, and essential fatty acids contained in the plant’s waxes. It is known to be the most complete form of CBD thus the title of full spectrum. People gravitate towards full spectrum CBD for the benefits known as the entourage effect.
So we have talked a lot about other cannabinoids that are present in both full spectrum and broad spectrum CBD, and how they play a role in the “entourage effect”. It’s important to understand what the entourage effect is and how these cannabinoids work.
The cannabis plant has been described as a veritable ‘treasure trove’, producing more than 100 different cannabinoids, although the focus to date has been on the psychoactive molecule delta‐9‐tetraydrocannabinol (THC) and cannabidiol (CBD). Other numerous secondary metabolites of cannabis, the terpenes, are hypothesized to contribute synergistically to their therapeutic benefits, an attribute that has been described as the ‘entourage effect’. 
Other than CBD and THC, full spectrum extracts will contain additional cannabinoids, including:
Cannabigerol (CBG) – a non-intoxicating cannabinoid that has been found to act on very specific physiological systems and problems, and results for medicinal use are promising.
Cannabidiol acid (CBDA) – interacts with the Endocannabinoid System by inhibiting the cyclooxygenase-2 (COX-2) enzyme. COX-2 Enzymes are associated with inflammation after an injury or infection, so by blocking COX-2 enzymes, CBDA can relieve inflammation and associated pain.
Cannabidivarin (CBDV) – a minor cannabinoid with a molecular structure similar to that of CBD.
Cannabinol (CBN) – a non-intoxicating compound that is best known as the cannabinoid created when THC ages. For that reason, it’s usually present in high amounts in older cannabis. It’s known for its relaxing qualities.
Cannabichromene (CBC) – discovered over 50 years ago, CBC is considered one of the “big six” cannabinoids prominent in medical research.
Which CBD oil is best for you?
That all depends on the individual and the desired effect they are looking for.
If you’re just starting out, we would suggest using a CBD isolate tincture to see how it makes you feel.
If you’re ready for a higher dose, instead of increasing milligram try increasing the oil profile with a broad spectrum oil.
If you’re having a hard time and need to shake it up, go for the full spectrum oil to see if that’s what makes you feel best.
Feeling your best is and will always be the main objective. Listen to your body, but know that we are working around the clock to educate and inform your decision, and provide the best CBD oil available.
 Grof CP (November 2018). "Cannabis, From Plant To Pill". British Journal of Clinical Pharmacology. 84 (11): 2463–2467. Doi:10.1111/Bcp.13618. PMC 6177712. PMID 29701252.