What Is The US Hemp Law On Delta 9-Tetrahydrocannabinol Delta 9 THC?

According to state and federal law, Hemp is defined as “the plant Cannabis sativa L. and any part of that plant, including the seeds thereof and all derivatives, extracts, cannabinoids, isomers, acids, salts, and salts of isomers, whether growing or not, with a delta-9 tetrahydrocannabinol [THC] concentration of not more than 0.3 percent on a dry weight basis.”

So, what exactly is Delta 9-Tetrahydrocannabinol, or Delta 9 THC?

Delta 9 THC is a concentration of cannabinoid, but not the only kind found in hemp. For Hemp to abide by US Law, it must not include more than 0.3% Delta 9 THC concentration. Hemp can contain multiple types of cannabinoid, but Delta 9 THC levels are regulated.

Because of this, it is possible to have legal hemp with more than 0.3% concentration of total cannabinoids, as long as it doesn’t contain more than 0.3% of Delta 9 THC specifically. The law simply limits cannabinoid concentration for Delta 9 THC, so it is possible to have a strain with say, 6.69% total cannabinoids, but 0.00% Delta 9 THC.

Does Bomar Agra follow US Hemp Law?

Yes! Bomar Agra is a USDA Certified Organic Industrial Hemp wholesaler, which means we have received a certificate of analysis and followed all regulations and testing. Our CBD hemp seeds have consistently met THC compliance testing in every hemp legal state in the U.S. Delta 9 THC levels in Bomar Agra strains are typically 0.00 THC with a potential of up to 0.3%, the legal limit.

Under Certifications

When you grow Bomar Agra Hemp Seed, you can be certain you have accurate potency information for your cannabis and that it is pure, reliable, and safe so you can be on your way to producing top-quality high CBD hemp.

Click here to review our Certificate of Analysis

Hemp is defined in state and federal law as The measurement of the THC concentration includes both delta-9 THCa and delta-9 THC (often referred to as total THC).

Basically, what they are looking at is the Delta 9 THC and Delta 9. THCA lines, instead of the potential CBD, etc. Take a look at this COA.

COA for T1 Trump CBD Hemp Seeds

For example lets look at Department of Agriculture in Kentucky:

Kentucky Department of Agriculture: Hemp Program Summary of Varieties: Including Varieties of Concern and Prohibited Varieties