CBD has been federally legal since late 2018—if it’s hemp derived. But you should also look at your state legal status.

The chart below applies to unlicensed CBD products only. State-licensed CBD products sold in medical cannabis stores operate under different rules.

State Is CBD legal? Limitations
Alabama Yes None
Alaska Yes No food/beverage
Arizona Yes No food/beverage
Arkansas Yes No food/beverage
California Yes No food/beverage
Colorado Yes No baked goods
Connecticut Yes Food/beverage must be registered
Delaware Yes Hemp grower must be affiliated with Delaware State University
Florida Yes Label guidelines
Georgia Yes No food/beverage
Hawaii Yes None
Idaho No Illegal in every form
Illinois Yes None
Indiana Yes Label guidelines
Iowa No Illegal in every form
Kansas Yes No food/beverage
Kentucky Yes CBD tea not allowed
Louisiana Yes Unclear
Maine Yes Only if CBD extracted from licensed Maine hemp grower
Maryland Yes Unclear
Massachusetts Yes Food/beverage requires purity testing
Michigan Yes No food/beverage
Minnesota Yes No food/beverage
Mississippi Yes Must be at least 20
Missouri Yes Sales require state registration.
Montana Yes No food/beverage
Nebraska Yes No food/beverage
Nevada Yes No food/beverage. CBD sales allowed in cannabis stores only
New Hampshire Yes TBD
New Jersey Yes None
New Mexico Yes None
New York Yes No food/bev; purity testing required
North Carolina Yes No food/beverage
North Dakota Yes None
Ohio Yes None
Oklahoma Yes None
Oregon Yes Label guidelines
Pennsylvania Yes No food/beverage, Label guidelines
Rhode Island Yes Label guidelines
South Carolina Yes No food/beverage
South Dakota No Illegal in every form
Tennessee Yes None
Texas Yes Label guidelines
Utah Yes Registration required for sales
Vermont Yes Not in meat or dairy. 
Virginia Yes None
Washington Yes No food/beverage
West Virginia Yes No food/beverage
Wisconsin Yes No food/beverage
Wyoming Yes None