About Hempathy

Hempathy is always there for your skin, no matter what it needs. Full-body hydration after you bathe. Soothing relief after a day in the sun. Or just an extra layer of comfort before you drift off to sleep at night. No ritual is too small for Hempathy.

At Hempathy, we’re committed not just to making enriching skincare products, but enriching women’s lives. Your skin is your largest organ, the “self” that the rest of the world sees. We want you to feel beautiful outside and in, so you can show your best face to the world. And we want you to know that whenever you can steal a moment to breathe and relax during a crazy day at work or with your family, we’re right there with you. We celebrate and encourage those moments, because women who prioritize self-care are more empowered, balanced, and in control of their lives.

About Hemp


Hempseed oil—the oil that’s pressed from the seeds of the hemp plant—is truly a nature-born miracle. We’ve entered a new era of cultural and political awareness that finally allows this amazing plant to shine and realize its full potential.

For a plant-based oil, hempseed oil is exceptionally rich in all nine essential amino acids—the building blocks for protein. It’s also composed of over 80% polyunsaturated fatty acids (PUFAs), which include the essential fatty acids omega 3, 6, and 9. Our body cannot produce these fatty acids on its own; we need to get them from the foods we eat and the products we absorb through our skin. Hempseed oil is also loaded with other vitamins and minerals. Most noteworthy and common when it comes to skincare are vitamins A, D, and E, but there’s so much more to the hempseed nutrient profile, too.

What does all this mean for your skin? There’s a reason we’ve built our brand around the power of hempseed oil. It’s great for all skin types, because it actually helps to regulate oil production—it can hydrate and condition without clogging your pores, allowing your skin to maintain its optimal moisture balance, whether you’re oily or dry or a combination of both. As an extension of this balancing effect, hempseed oil can also help combat and prevent acne, which is generally caused by an overproduction of oil due to dry skin.

Another amazing reason hempseed oil belongs on your skin: gamma-linolenic acid (GLA). This is a type of omega 6 fatty acid that’s desirable for its powerful anti-inflammatory effects. It can help to calm redness and irritation, and may help alleviate more difficult skin conditions like psoriasis. GLA also stimulates new skin cell generation. The high concentration of PUFAs like omega 3 and 6 also makes hempseed oil a natural way to treat atopic dermatitis.

Hempseed oil has natural anti-aging properties as well, thanks once again to those powerful essential fatty acids. These compounds, along with the antioxidant-packed feature ingredients in our products, work to reduce the appearance of fine lines and wrinkles while hydrating and firming to give your skin that radiant, effortless glow.

Oh, and the hempseed oil in our products is all 100% organic. No pesticides or other toxins interfere with allowing the plant to flourish and produce the cleanest, most nourishing oil possible. So you know you’re using the good stuff when you reach for Hempathy.

Our Ingredients

Hempathy takes the power of hempseed oil to a higher level with our proprietary product formulations. We continue to draw on the bounty of nature, using essential oils and other compounds to boost and complement the benefits of hemp in each of our products, which are purpose-built for specific skincare needs and rituals.

No matter how busy life gets, you should never take your skin—or yourself—for granted. Reward yourself for all that you do. Take a breath, and seize a moment with Hempathy.

Hempathy Companion

If something seems unfamiliar or you’re just curious to learn more, we’re here to help.

Acetyl Hexapeptide-8

Also known as Argireline (and sometimes as “Botox in a jar”), acetyl hexapeptide-8 is a neuropeptide compound that’s become quite popular in the skincare industry. It’s used to help reduce fine lines and wrinkles that show up as a result of common and repeated facial expressions (think laugh lines).

See also: Peptide

Found in: Refreshing Eye Cream


Perhaps one of the oldest recognized medicinal plants, aloe was dubbed the “plant of immortality” by the ancient Egyptians. This spiny, cactus-like succulent grows across the world and in some parts of the United States. Its gel and juice have many beneficial properties. When it comes to skincare, aloe has a calming, soothing effect that makes it a go-to in helping with inflammation and irritation. It is also incredibly hydrating.

Found in: Exfoliating Scrub


A trending superfood that’s often referred to as an ancient grain or a pseudocereal, amaranth is so named from the ancient Greek “amarantos,” meaning “unfading.” Species of amaranth have been cultivated for over 8,000 years as a food crop because of its high nutrient density. When used on your skin, amaranth’s rich complex of proteins and amino acids helps to maintain elasticity and reduce inflammation.

Found in: Rejuvenating Face Oil


Often mistaken for a gemstone, amber is actually the fossilized resin of ancient pine tree varieties. Amber’s healing powers have been celebrated for ages, with near-spiritual associations. Amber’s high concentration of succinic acid, an antioxidant, makes it great for supporting and maintaining skin elasticity and improving the appearance of uneven skin tones.

Found in: Exfoliating Scrub


The cellular processes that are vital to our health depend on chemical reactions between different types of molecules that make up the proteins, fats, and other substances our bodies are composed of. All of these molecules have an atomic structure that gives them stability. You might remember that back in your school days, you learned about protons, electrons, and neutrons in science class. In essence, when a molecule loses an electron that it’s not supposed to, it becomes unstable. This type of molecule is known as a free radical. Free radical molecules can react with and damage neighboring molecules, leading to damage on a cellular level. Sometimes, free radicals can be beneficial—for example, the body’s immune system employs free radicals to kill off harmful bacteria. But sometimes free radicals are harmful, as in the case of damaged skin.

Antioxidants are molecules that effectively neutralize free radicals by “donating” an electron to restore molecular stability. Antioxidants are crucial to the survival of all life, and are therefore found in a great variety of plant and animal foods. Our bodies also make their own antioxidants, but this doesn’t mean that we don’t need more of them from external sources. Part of the reason a diet rich in plants is so beneficial is because they contain high amounts of diverse antioxidants.

See also: Free Radicals

Argan oil

You’ve probably heard of argan oil before—it’s become quite popular in haircare products over the last several years, but it’s great for skin as well. It comes from the nut of the argan tree, which only grows in southeast Morocco. The Moroccan people have used it for years in food and as a natural moisturizer. Its smaller molecular structure compared to other popular oils like coconut or olive oil means that it’s absorbed by the skin more quickly and is less likely to clog pores or cause breakouts. Argan oil is full of vitamin A and E and carotenoids that can help support the skin’s natural healing process.

Found in: Rejuvenating Face Oil

Avocado oil

People talk about “good fats” like avocados when it comes to diet and nutrition, but they’re good for a lot more than guacamole! The high fatty acid content (particularly omega 3s), along with vitamins A, D, E, potassium, and lecithin make avocado oil a wonder for the skin, which absorbs all these nutrients easily. Avocado oil is also helpful in calming and moisturizing dry, irritated skin and supporting healthy collagen balance.

Found in: Rejuvenating Face Oil

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Cacao (Cocoa) Seed Butter

This plant-based fat is full of antioxidants to help fight off free radical damage. It’s said that cocoa butter also can help to reduce the appearance of stretch marks and scars. But its most impressive trait is its ability to deeply hydrate and moisturize, thanks to its high fatty acid content and ease of absorption.

See also: Free Radicals

Found in: Revitalizing Body Lotion


Calendula is extracted from the common marigold flower, and is known far and wide for a variety of skincare applications. It serves to promote skin tightness and to increase hydration. Calendula is said to help support natural wound healing, too, making it an ideal cosmetic for redness, sunburn, and bug bites.

Found in: Revitalizing Body Lotion

Cannabis Sativa (Hemp) Seed Oil

The main ingredient in all Hempathy products, this is the oil that’s pressed from the Cannabis Sativa L. plant, aka hemp. Unusual for a plant compound, it contains all nine essential amino acids and all essential fatty acids (EFAs), making it a nutrient powerhouse and a true skin savior. Cannabis sativa seed oil hydrates, conditions, protects, and restores balance to your skin. Read more about our star ingredient HERE.

See also: Hempseed oil

Found in: All Hempathy products

Castor Oil

Castor oil comes from the seeds of the Ricinus communis plant, which is native to tropical parts of Asia and Africa. It’s a source of ricinoleic acid and other fatty acids that have been shown to be beneficial for a variety of skin conditions. It has a low comedogenic score, which means it’s less likely to clog pores and irritate skin—helpful for sensitive types. Castor oil also helps with hydration.



Probably best known for its use as a calming tea, chamomile has been used for thousands of years as an alternative remedy. Generally derived from the dried flowers of the chamomile (Asteraceae) plant, it is full of flavonoids and antioxidants that help support the body's natural fight against aging skin. Chamomile provides moisture and clarity, opening up the pores and reducing inflammation. It’s also said to provide a calming sensation for sunburned skin.

Found in: Rejuvenating Face Oil, Revitalizing Body Lotion


The most abundant protein in the human body, collagen is literally what holds us together. It’s a vital part of the makeup of our skin, tendons, bones, cartilage, and connective tissue—basically our entire internal structure. There are actually different types of collagen (most prominent are types 1, 2, and 3) that occur in different parts of the body. As we age and experience different kinds of stress, collagen production is affected. This is why a baby’s cheek is so elastic, whereas an 80-year-old’s, well, isn’t. Since a healthy amount of collagen is what keeps our skin toned and smooth and our joints and ligaments limber, getting more of it from the foods we eat, from supplements, and from collagen-stimulating natural skincare products can be increasingly important as we age.


You probably already know that the common cucumber is more than just a salad ingredient. Cucumbers actually belong to the Cucurbitaceae family of plants (aka the gourd family), which also includes squashes and melons. Its combination of high water content (usually estimated at 90+%) and lots of essential nutrients make it a natural wonder of hydration and detoxification. Cucumber’s cooling effect also helps to shrink dilated blood vessels, and has been associated with the temporary reduction of visible dark circles and puffiness.

Found in: Refreshing Eye Cream

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There are several thousand types of flavonoids, a diverse group of phytonutrients (plant nutrients) found in pretty much all plant life. Along with carotenoids, flavonoids help give fruits and vegetables their color. There are six major families of flavonoids, all of which fall under the class of phytonutrients known as polyphenols. Flavonoids have far-reaching health benefits (one of the reasons a diet rich in a variety of fruits and vegetables is widely seen as beneficial). When it comes to skincare, flavonoids are noteworthy for their antioxidant and anti-inflammatory properties and their potential for harmful UV ray protection.

Free Radicals

Free radicals are molecules that have become unstable due to the loss of an electron. As molecules are essentially the building blocks of every type of living cell, instability from free radicals can have many different effects on the body. Sometimes these unstable molecules can be beneficial, but they can also cause damage and further instability. In terms of skincare, free radicals can be damaging to skin cells. Skincare products and foods rich in antioxidants help to neutralize free radicals.

See also: Antioxidants

Grape Seed

The grape plant has been used for soothing applications since the time of the ancient Greeks. Grape seeds have a high concentration of vitamin E, linoleic acid, flavonoids, and other compounds that have powerful antioxidant effects and can help with a variety of skin conditions. Grape seed not only helps to combat oxidative stress, but it can help to reduce inflammation, maintain elasticity, and more.

See also: Flavonoids

Found in: Rejuvenating Face Oil

Hempseed Oil

The main ingredient in all Hempathy products, this is the oil that’s pressed from the hemp plant, a variety of Cannabis Sativa L. Unusual for a plant compound, it contains all nine essential amino acids and all essential fatty acids (EFAs), making it a nutrient powerhouse and a true skin savior. Hempseed oil hydrates, conditions, and restores balance to your skin. Read more about our star ingredient HERE.

See also: Cannabis Sativa (Hemp) Seed Oil

Found in: All Hempathy products


That sweet, golden liquor bees manufacture from the nectar of flowers, honey is truly a miracle compound that has been used to various ends for over 8,000 years. As an ancient folk medicine, honey was used to treat wounds and burns of the skin. We now know that honey is loaded with antioxidants, which are natural heroes in the battle against the signs of aging. Honey’s skin-saving properties have drawn the attention of dermatologists and researchers across the globe.

Found in: Exfoliating Scrub

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Native to the southwestern part of North America, jojoba is a shrub that is now commercially cultivated to produce jojoba oil, which is actually the liquid wax inside jojoba seeds. It’s said to have first been used in Native American cultures as a skin salve and burn treatment, a treatment to soften animal hides, and for many other purposes. Chemically speaking, the makeup of jojoba wax closely resembles sebum, the natural oil produced by our sebaceous glands. Because it’s so similar to human skin secretions, it’s great for people with sensitive skin. Jojoba restores hydration balance, improves skin texture, and more.

Found in: Exfoliating Scrub, Revitalizing Body Lotion, Refreshing Eye Cream, Rejuvenating Face Oil

There are no ingredients that begin with the letter K

The common flowering plant we know as lavender has been with us for centuries, and was used by ancient civilizations in everything from teas to perfumes. The flowers are usually hand-harvested and laid out to dry naturally before the oil is distilled. You might already be aware that lavender is one of the most popular essential oils in skincare. Beyond all that, lavender’s scent has been said to temporarily relieve stress, which gives it some extra-therapeutic punch!

Found in: Exfoliating Scrub, Revitalizing Body Lotion, Rejuvenating Face Oil

Lemon Oil

The ubiquitous lemon was originally cultivated as a decorative plant, but people soon figured out that it had medicinal properties as well. Lemons are loaded with vitamin C and other antioxidants. Extracted from the peels (generally via cold compression), lemon oil boasts numerous healing properties.


A tall tropical grass most common in India, China, and Thailand, lemongrass has long been used as a flavoring agent and medicinal herb in many food preparations. Lemongrass is an excellent companion for tired and irritated skin. Its distinctly lemony scent also makes it an effective insect repellent. Lemongrass’s high vitamin A and C content are nourishing for the skin and promote a healthy glow.

Found in: Exfoliating Scrub, Revitalizing Body Lotion, Rejuvenating Face Oil

Macadamia Oil

The macadamia nut is often praised for being an incredibly nutritious food, so it’s no wonder that macadamia nut oil has a lot going for it when it comes to skincare. It’s one of the highest sources of palmitoleic acid (aka omega 7), a fatty acid that helps combat aging skin. It’s high in oleic acid (omega 9) and linoleic acid (omega 6) as well, which help to maintain the skin’s hydration levels and barrier function. Macadamia oil is lightweight and easy for the skin to absorb, and is said to help improve irritation and the appearance of scarring.

Found in: Rejuvenating Face Oil

Magnesium Gluconate

This compound delivers the essential nutrient magnesium to the skin topically. Magnesium gluconate is actually the magnesium salt of gluconic acid, which occurs naturally in carbohydrates such as fruits. The importance of magnesium in a wide range of biological functions is well documented, but you don’t always hear about magnesium as part of skincare products. Topically, magnesium gluconate can help soothe tired, sensitive skin. Magnesium also supports the body’s natural collagen production.

See also: Collagen

Found in: Exfoliating Scrub

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Orange Oil

The essential oil of the orange, derived from orange peels, brings all the fruit’s citrusy, vitamin-C-laden goodness to your skin when used topically. Orange oil is an antioxidant powerhouse, making it useful in a variety of skincare applications.


Palm Oil

Palm oil has been used in a variety of ways for over 5,000 years, and is currently the second most common vegetable oil produced in the world. It contains toctrienols, which are members of the vitamin E family and are closely related to tocopherol. A strong antioxidant, vitamin E is often used in skincare products to combat the appearance of fine lines and wrinkles and fight free radicals that age the skin. It’s said that toctrienols are even more powerful antioxidants than tocopherol. Palm oil is also moisturizing, and helps keep skin’s natural moisture balance.

See also: Antioxidants, Free Radicals, Vitamin E (Tocopherol)

Found in: Rejuvenating Face Oil

Palmitoyl Tripeptide-1

This peptide is often used in skincare ingredients because it stimulates the processes that lead to skin healing and collagen production. Palmitoyl tripeptide-1 basically fools your skin into behaving like it’s been injured so that more collagen is produced to help repair it. Adequate collagen supports skin elasticity and minimizes the appearance of fine lines and wrinkles.

See also: Acetyl Hexapeptide-8, CollagenPeptide

Found in: Smoothing Lip Balm


Peptides are similar to proteins in molecular structure. They’re made up of amino acid chains that are held together by peptide bonds (or amide bonds). Peptides are unlike proteins because they are smaller, consisting of 2-50 amino acids (proteins are made up of 50 or more amino acids), and their structure is less defined. Certain types of peptides, such as neuropeptides, are important in regulating certain cellular activities via neuron (nerve) pathways, functioning a lot like hormones do.

See also: Acetyl Hexapeptide-8, Palmitoyl Tripeptide-1

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Retinyl Palmitate

One of a family of chemical compounds known as retinoids, retinyl palmitate is actually the ester of retinol and palmitic acid, and is sometimes also called vitamin A palmate. It is converted to retinol, and then to retinoic acid, when applied topically. Retinyl palmitate is a very powerful antioxidant, yet it’s gentler on the skin than some of the other retinoid compounds found in many skincare products.

See also: Antioxidant

Found in: Refreshing Eye Cream


You probably think of food when you think of rosemary, but this herb can do a lot more than add flavor to your favorite dish. Rich in antioxidants, rosemary can help prevent skin damage. Its antiseptic properties can help with problem skin conditions and restoring oil balance. It’s also a great source of manganese, an essential mineral that is said to help reduce the appearance of wrinkles.

Found in: Rejuvenating Face Oil

Safflower Oil

Safflower is one of the oldest cultivated crops, and was used in civilizations going all the way back to ancient Egypt. The oil derived from the safflower seed is one of the richest sources of linoleic acid (aka omega 6). This essential fatty acid plays a role in the production and regeneration of dermal cells that are crucial to the skin’s barrier function and ability to retain moisture.

Found in: Rejuvenating Face Oil

Shea butter

Shea butter is the fat that’s extracted from the nuts of the African shea tree. In addition to skincare, it’s been used in food preparations, candle making, and even as fuel for lamps. Rich in vitamins A, E, and F, along with essential fatty acids, shea has been used for many years in its native Africa and other locations for improving the condition of skin and hair. Its balance of nutrients makes it the perfect protector and hydratant. Shea also helps to support the body’s natural collagen production.

Found in: Revitalizing Body Lotion

Sodium Hyaluronate

Often confused with hyaluronic acid, sodium hyaluronate is actually the water-soluble salt form of that chemical compound. Both compounds are intensely hydrating, but sodium hyaluronate is better absorbed by the skin as it’s smaller in molecular size. The loss of hydration is a major factor in aging skin, so ingredients that can help skin to hold on to moisture are extremely beneficial.

Found in: Revitalizing Body Lotion, Refreshing Eye Cream


Squalane occurs naturally in the human body, and is also found in olive oil and in the livers of sharks, believe it or not. Squalane has become increasingly popular in skincare products in recent years for its anti-aging, naturally moisturizing characteristics. Since the production of squalane slows with age, using skincare products containing this ingredient can help to add supplemental moisture. It’s also non-comedogenic, so it won’t clog pores.

Found in: Revitalizing Body Lotion, Refreshing Eye Cream, Rejuvenating Face Oil

Sunflower Oil

The sunflower is native to North America, but the plant was actually commercialized in Russia. There’s evidence pointing to the sunflower first being cultivated and used by Native Americans dating back to 3,000 BC. The seeds were used by American Indian tribes for food, dyes, and medicines. The sunflower is a great source of vitamin E and beta-carotene, among other nutrients and essential fatty acids. Its nutrient profile serves to protect the skin from stressors, smooth the appearance of wrinkles, and help to tighten, firm, and moisturize. Sunflower oil is generally well tolerated by people with sensitive skin.

Found in: Rejuvenating Face Oil

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There are no ingredients that begin with the letter U
Vanilla Planifolia Fruit Extract

Vanilla extract is a household staple when it comes to baked goods, but it’s more versatile than that. The vanilla plant is actually an orchid that’s native to Mexico. Its flowers open only one day a year—amazing, right? Vanilla extract comes from the cured long vanilla pods you may be familiar with. Extraction is a fairly lengthy, labor-intensive process, which is why real vanilla can be so expensive. While vanilla is primarily used as a fragrance and flavoring agent, it’s loaded with polyphenols, which act as antioxidants and can also soothe the skin. Vanilla has anti-inflammatory properties, too.

Found in: Exfoliating Scrub

Vitamin D

We get most of our vitamins from the foods we eat, but vitamin D is produced in our bodies when we are exposed to sunlight, similar to the way plants produce chlorophyll. The vitamin D we produce is converted into a hormone called calcitriol, which is crucial for regulating calcium and phosphorus levels in the body. Adequate vitamin D has also been shown to help with dry skin. Of course the catch-22 is that you need sun exposure, but you also need to protect your skin from the downsides of getting too much sun. Geography and skin type play important roles in just how much sun each of us should get to achieve optimal levels of vitamin D. Certain foods do contain hearty amounts of vitamin D, too, like beef liver and fatty fish.

Vitamin E

This vitamin is found naturally in our bodies and in certain foods we eat. Vitamin E actually refers to a group of antioxidants—according to Allure, there are about eight different types of vitamin E, which have a wide range of health benefits. Tocopherol is the vitamin E type most often used in skincare products. Vitamin E combats free radicals that come with environmental stress, sun exposure, pollution, and other factors. This means that it can help to support the skin’s natural healing process, and also hydrate and protect. It’s often paired with another antioxidant powerhouse, vitamin C, in skincare serums.

See also: Antioxidants, Free Radicals, Vitamin C

Found in: Refreshing Eye Cream, Rejuvenating Face Oil

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There are no ingredients that begin with the letter X

Ylang-ylang oil comes from the flowers of the Cananga odorata tree. It’s used in a variety of medicinal and cosmetic applications and is also sometimes used as a flavoring agent. In skincare, ylang-ylang is noteworthy for its antiseptic and antimicrobial properties, which make it a powerful ingredient for addressing skin irritation, redness, acne, and any other type of distress. Ylang-ylang is big in the world of aromatherapy, too.

Found in: Exfoliating Scrub, Revitalizing Body Lotion, Rejuvenating Face Oil

There are no ingredients that begin with the letter Z


What is hempseed oil?

Hempseed oil is the oil that is pressed from the seeds of the hemp plant, which is also known as Cannabis Sativa L.—one of the oldest cultivated crops. In its pure form, this oil is a deep green in color, has a nutty smell, and is one of the most nutritive oils found in nature. It’s full of vitamins and minerals, and is the only plant in nature that contains the full suite of essential fatty acids (EFAs) and all nine essential amino acids in significant amounts. There’s a reason it’s often talked about as a superfood!

What’s the difference between hempseed oil and cannabis? Is hempseed oil the same thing as CBD?

Hemp plants all fall under the same Cannabis Sativa L. plant family. Some are bred for industrial use, some for cannabinoid content, and some with a focus on nutrition. When people think of cannabis, they’re generally thinking of the flowers of the cannabis plant, which is what people smoke to get high due to its THC (tetrahydrocannabinol) content.

THC and CBD (cannabidiol) are the two most-talked-about cannabinoids today. CBD has grown in popularity over the last couple of years due to changes in cannabis legislation and emerging medical research. However, CBD and other nonpsychoactive cannabinoids are still technically classified as controlled substances, so we choose not to include CBD in Hempathy products.

We prefer to focus our products around the studied, proven benefits of organic hempseed oil. Hempseed oil comes from the seeds of the same Cannabis Sativa L. plant, which don’t contain THC, CBD, or any other cannabinoids in significant amounts.

Why is hempseed oil so good for your skin?

The short answer: Hemp is one of the most nutritious plants to ever be cultivated. The same nutrients that serve to protect and fortify the plant out in nature can also fortify and protect your skin. The organic hempseed oil in our products contains all nine essential amino acids and all essential fatty acids (EFAs)—“essential” because the body doesn’t produce them on its own and can only get them from external sources. These compounds, along with other vitamins and phytonutrients, penetrate deep into the skin to help hydrate, condition, and protect.

The benefits of hempseed oil are further boosted by the additional essential oils and antioxidant ingredients we’ve selected for each of our product formulations. Whichever Hempathy product you’re using, trust that you’re harnessing nature’s bounty of nutrients to feed and pamper your skin with everything it needs. 

Are Hempathy products legal even though they are made with oil from the Cannabis Sativa L. plant?

Absolutely! The Cannabis Sativa L. plant that the hempseed oil in Hempathy products is derived from is commonly known as agricultural hemp, with is now 100% legal in the United States under the 2018 Farm Bill. There are no psychoactive ingredients in Hempathy products.

Can I travel with Hempathy products?

Of course! There’s nothing in our products that would make traveling with them an issue. Just be sure to follow carry-on regulations if you bring them on a flight! We encourage you to take a Hempathy moment while you’re on the go.

Is eye cream necessary? Can’t I just use regular face lotion around my eyes?

The skin around the eyes is actually thinner than the skin covering the rest of your face. It has less moisture-producing abilities and is more vulnerable and delicate. Specific products made for the eyes, like our Refreshing Eye Cream with cucumber and jojoba, are formulated specifically to give the eye area the nourishment it needs while making sure that powerful compounds like retinol are delivered in the right proportions to help, not irritate.


Authority Naturals, Inc.

11101 Washington Blvd., Culver City, CA 90232