Hemp-based CBD oils, when used at low doses, are unlikely to test positive because they often don't contain levels of THC high enough to detect them. If an employee uses hemp-derived CBD oil, most people would need to consume a relatively large amount of the product in order for the tests to not come back negative. A routine drug test doesn't detect CBD, so using hemp oil or other related products won't result in a positive drug test. That said, the CBD industry is not strictly regulated in the United States and in Canada there is a large gray market.
Therefore, it's possible not to pass a drug test with a CBD product, so let's discuss how this can happen. If a laboratory-tested hemp product contained traces of this compound, it would be in such small quantities that it would likely require exorbitant ingestion or use for it to even remotely begin to appear in the smallest quantity on a drug test. However, the distinction between full-spectrum oils and isolates makes the difference if you are being tested for drug use. Food and products not regulated by the federal government, such as those purchased at a dispensary, a farmer's market, or even products purchased online, don't necessarily follow any type of federal food safety guidelines or Food and Drug Administration regulations.
HEMP seed oil is mainly used in soaps and skin care products as a moisturizer, but it can also be found in foods such as salad dressings. Drug tests detect tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) because it's the compound in cannabis that makes people feel high. You can fail a CBD drug test when it is assumed that CBD oil and other related hemp products do not contain THC. The main purpose of drug testing is to detect the presence of one or more drugs in a person's urine, blood, saliva, hair, or sweat.
The most common reason for failing a CBD test is that a person is using a CBD oil product that contains THC. If your drug test still came back positive, your CBD product may have been cross-contaminated during the manufacturing process. However, with that said, consuming non-commercially produced hemp foods, hemp-based oils, or using homemade hemp-based products may have risks of testing positive. Hemp seed oil is made from the seeds of the hemp plant and contains little or no tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) and does not contain active CBD.
According to the Center for Disease Control (CDC), 16% of car accidents are drug-related, with marijuana use being the second most common. The reason for this widespread mislabeling is that CBD products are not strictly regulated by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA).