Topical AOTC

Product Usage Information

Recommended Dose

Apply one to two squirts thinly and evenly to affected area up to 3-4 times per day. Massage into skin until the cream is absorbed.

Topical AOTC is intended for external use only. Avoid contact with the eyes and mucous membranes without washing. Do not apply to wounds or damaged skin. Do not tightly bandage. Do not inhale (pump sprays, non-aerosols). Do not apply with external heat, such as an electric heating pad, as this may result in excessive skin irritation or skin burn.


Keep out of the reach of children. If overdose or accidental ingestion occurs, call a Poison Control Center immediately. If symptoms persist and/or worsen after 1-2 weeks or re-occur within a few days, discontinue use and consult a health care practitioner.

Recommended Duration of Use

Consult a health care practitioner for use beyond 6 weeks. May take 1-2 weeks to produce beneficial effects.

Recommended Indications or Purpose

Temporarily relieves aches and pains of muscles and joints associated with one or more of the following:

  • Simple Backache
  • Lumbago
  • Arthritis
  • Strains and sprains (involving muscles, tendons, and/or ligaments)

Known Adverse Reactions

Rashes and/or burning discomfort have been known to occur; in which case, discontinue use. Hypersensitivity has been known to occur; in which case, discontinue use. Headache, erythema, redness, and burning discomfort have been known to occur.

Frequently Asked Questions

Cannabinoids are a diverse group of active chemical compounds, found in the marijuana plant that act on the endocannabinoid system.

The ECS is part of the body’s pain and immune defense system. The ECS consists of cannabinoid receptors (CB1, CB2), endogenous compounds (scientists call them endocannabinoids because they are made within the body) that bind to these receptors and enzymes that synthesize and degrade these compounds. Learn more about the ECS & pain.

No! Topical AOTC is licensed by Health Canada as a Natural Health Product but does not contain anything from the marijuana plant. Cannabinoids ≠ marijuana

Cannabinoids are not exclusive to marijuana and are found in many other plants (they are called phytocannabinoids). For example, black pepper is a rich source of some of these compounds

There are 3 kinds of cannabinoids:

  1. Phytocannabinoids that come from plants
  2. Endogenous cannabinoids that are made in the body
  3. Synthetic cannabinoids are made in the laboratory

Yes. Capsaicin – the ingredient found in hot chilli peppers

There are two ways that Topical AOTC works:

  1. One of the active ingredients, Beta-C, activates the ECS-CB2 receptors. Activation of CB2 receptors is known to be associated with analgesic and anti-inflammatory effects.
  2. The other active ingredient, capsaicin, activates another type of receptor important in pain transmission. This is called the transient receptor potential vannilloid 1 receptor (TRPV1)

Learn more how Topical AOTC works to relieve pain & inflammation.

Asolutely not!

Because the active ingredient, Beta-C, activates CB2 receptors only. CB2 receptors are not associated with the “high” feeling you get when you ingest marijuana. CB2 receptors are located just under the skin and provide a powerful defense system to reduce pain and inflammation. Learn more about the body’s ECS.

Topical AOTC is currently undergoing limited trials and is not available for sale to the general public

Medical Professionals are welcome to request a copy of our Investigator’s Brochure, which contains a detailed summary of Topical AOTC and related research.

Yes! Topical AOTC is approved by Health Canada as a Natural Health Product under the NPN License#80070485

Yes! Topical AOTC is approved by Health Canada as a Natural Health Product under the NPN License#80070485

Still Have Questions?

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Still have questions about Topical AOTC or cannabinoids that we haven’t answered? Get in contact with us!