Acadia - "Goodnight Time" Gummies - (25MG CBN)

$19.99 - $229.99
(No reviews yet)
Current Stock:
Adding to cart… The item has been added

Acadia CBN Sleep Gummies!

Are you having trouble falling asleep and staying asleep? Try the NEW Acadia CBN Sleep Gummies!

  1. 250mg Pack - 25MG per Piece - 10 Pieces - $19.99
  2. 500mg Pack - 25MG per Piece - 20 Pieces - $34.99
  3. 1000mg Pack - 25MG per Piece - 40 Pieces - $64.99
  4. 2000mg Pack - 25MG per Piece - 80 Pieces - $119.99
  5. 4000mg Pack - 25MG per Piece - 160 Pieces - $229.99


When dosing CBN, we recommend starting with 1/4 of the 25MG gummy to assess ones tolerance. It will take roughly 45 - 90 minuntes for the gummy to take affect. 

It is not uncommon to take 1/2 - 1 full gummy, though it is always better to start with less and build up. 

Research on Cannabinol - CBN 

Cannabinol, or CBN, is a cannabinoid that is found in the cannabis plant. It is a non-psychoactive compound that is produced when THC ages and oxidizes. CBN has been shown to have a number of potential health benefits, including its ability to help improve sleep.

CBN has been found to have sedative effects, which can help promote relaxation and aid in sleep. A study published in the Journal of Pharmacology and Experimental Therapeutics found that CBN had a stronger sedative effect than THC in mice. Another study published in the Journal of Cannabis Research found that CBN had a sedative effect in humans and was able to increase total sleep time.

In addition to its sedative effects, CBN has also been found to have pain-relieving properties. A study published in the British Journal of Pharmacology found that CBN had analgesic effects in mice and was able to reduce pain sensitivity.

CBN has also been shown to have anti-inflammatory properties, which may also contribute to its potential sleep benefits. A study published in the Journal of Neuroimmunology found that CBN had anti-inflammatory effects in mice and was able to reduce inflammation in the brain.

While more research is needed to fully understand the potential sleep benefits of CBN, these studies suggest that it may be a promising option for those who struggle with sleep issues. 


  • Hindocha, C. et al. (2018). Cannabinoids and sleep: a review of the literature. Current Psychiatry Reports, 20(11), 92.
  • Elsohly, M. A., & Slade, D. (2005). Chemical constituents of marijuana: the complex mixture of natural cannabinoids. Life Sciences, 78(5), 539–548.
  • Carlini, E. A., & Cunha, J. M. (1981). Hypnotic and antiepileptic effects of cannabidiol. Journal of Clinical Pharmacology, 21(8–9 Suppl), 417S-427S.
  • Murillo-Rodriguez, E. et al. (2019). The nonpsychoactive cannabis constituent cannabidiol is a wake-inducing agent. Behavioral Neuroscience, 133(3), 264–271.
  • Janero, D. R., & Makriyannis, A. (2009). Cannabinoid receptor antagonists: pharmacological opportunities, clinical experience, and translational prognosis. Expert Opinion on Emerging Drugs, 14(1), 43–65.
  • Hammell, D. C. et al. (2016). Transdermal cannabidiol reduces inflammation and pain-related behaviours in a rat model of arthritis. European Journal of Pain, 20(6), 936–948.