We purchased this CBD product and tested it at independent testing facilities to measure levels of CBD, THC, and other cannabinoids and compare the results to the manufacturer's claims. Here are the results. (Learn more about our review process.)
The unadulterated test results on this page come directly from these certificates of analysis from two independent labs, which we pay directly. These are two independent lab tests of one product, at one point in time. We do not guarantee that all products or labs will produce the same results. Lab results may differ based on the different methodologies of testing used by each lab or inconsistencies in the product. Added ingredients may affect lab results. Volume of creams and edibles may change due to factors such as temperature, and this may impact lab results. Learn more about our review process.
Big Sky Botanicals claims to have 300 mg and 30 gummies, which is 10 mg of CBD per gummy. Lab B found 10.59 mg of CBD per gummy, so they're right on the money.
Note: the above graph is in grams and you can click on the official lab tests to see precise cannabinoid levels for each gummy (each gummy weighs about 4 grams).
The average CBD edible cost 13 cents per milligram of CBD, according to my 2020 analysis of over 450 hemp edibles. Big Sky Botanicals gummies came in at 10 cents per milligram.
· 30 gummies
· 300 mg CBD
· Flavor: lemon, orange, grape
· THC: No
· Other cannabinoids: Yes
Big Sky Botanicals claims these are broad spectrum gummies, which should contain CBD, other cannabinoids, but zero THC.
Our lab tests found just CBD. I wouldn't call this broad spectrum because we did not find other cannabinoids. However, it's typical for low doses of broad spectrum CBD not to show other cannabinoids and testing gummies is not as accurate as oils.
The independent labs found that Big Sky Botanicals contained slightly more CBD than suggested by their label, which is excellent for gummies.
Jeremy's Disclaimer: edibles often have inconsistent lab results. Manufacturers often have varying amounts of cannabinoids in each gummy, and gummies usually come in slightly different sizes. However, edibles are also more challenging for my labs to test than oil because of various factors (weight, ingredients, testing methodologies, etc.). For example, chocolate has been known to change THC testing accuracy and there are tons of ingredients in edibles that may or may not do the same. My opinion is that gummies are for fun and not for precise dosing of CBD or other cannabinoids.
The cost of these gummies is 10 cents per milligram of CBD, which is ok.
These gummies taste bitter, sharp, acidic, and strange. I can't eat them. I may have gotten a bad batch because I didn't find them edible. It tastes like chemicals. This is my subjective opinion and you should take it with a grain of salt.
10 milligrams of CBD is a low dose. They claimed "broad spectrum," but we didn't find any other cannabinoids. However, broad spectrums typically come with low amounts of other cannabinoids and testing gummies is less accurate than oil. It could have trace amounts of cannabinoids that the labs didn't pick up on.
The label lacks info. They don't specify how much CBD each gummy contains on the serving size.
* It's common to see CBD doses at 5 mg, 15 mg, 25 mg, and 50 mg for consumer products. Researchers use much larger doses (25 mg to 1500 mg of CBD). CBD dosing is highly individualized.
The plastic jar looks and feels cheap.
I can't give this a fair review because the taste was awful. I think there may be something wrong with the batch I got because it did not taste edible.