Floramye's legacy has roots in the 1920s, when it debuted as a French perfume house. We can imagine our great-grandmothers admiring the art-deco bottles on their vanities, with their striking Lalique and Baccarat designs.
We've resurrected the Floramye brand name and its elegant ethos, infusing it with a modern, sustainable sensibility. Today's Floramye products are blended with fragrant essential oils and created in small batches, just like their namesake perfume. But they are designed to be functional as well, thanks to the addition of a key wellness ingredient: full-spectrum, organic hemp CBD oil.
Allison's Great-Grandmother May Allison Osborne, Silent Screen Movie Star (right).
Several years ago, Allison had a neck injury, and she found hemp CBD to be more helpful for pain relief than pharmaceuticals. Her husband, a former NFL player, also began using CBD for residual pain from past injuries. They naturally started incorporating CBD oil for skin care and general stress support.
Allison has always been a busy entrepreneur, having previously launched a reusable water bottle brand. Three children also keep her on her toes.
Allison soon started blending CBD with essential oils for added aromatherapy benefits and healing properties. She gifted them to everyone she knew and got great feedback. She found that launching a brand could help even more people – so she decided to develop the concept for Floramye and bring it to the world.
Corporate responsibility and giving has always been important to Allison. To that end, 5% of the profits from Floramye elixirs are donated to mental health non-profits.
No product can be truly healthy unless it's also good for the Earth. That's why sustainability is a key component of Floramye's mission.
Our goal is to create a thoughtfully-sourced product line using ethically grown, certified-organic hemp and essential oils. To do so, we assembled a team of hemp experts from our home state of California, who assist with everything from sourcing to formulation. One of our neighbors is Leonard Leinow, who wrote the book on CBD. (We highly recommend it: CBD – A Patient's Guide to Medical Cannabis – Healing Without the High).
Our packaging is ethical and sustainable, made from recyclable Italian glass with wood lids. We don't use any paper and incorporate as little plastic as possible.
Floramye is a celebration of hemp and women in history. Women are leading the hemp revival—helping this exceptional plant reclaim its place in the sun—and we're honored to be part of the movement. We hope you enjoy Floramye as much as we do.
737 BC: Chinese emperor Shen-Nung uses cannabis ointments and teas to aid in pain relief. Later, the medical benefits of hemp began to appear in books of medicinal drugs across Asia.
1600s: A popular medical text called Anatomy of Melancholy notes that hemp extract is helpful for dealing with mental health disorders.
1700s: Hemp’s medicinal uses are documented in the New England Dispensatory and Edinburgh New Dispensatory—two highly respected resources for doctors in the 18th century.
1700s: The original 13 American colonies are required to produce crops with at least 25 percent hemp—in fact, both George Washington and Thomas Jefferson were hemp farmers. It becomes a common material for sails, clothes and rope. The Declaration of Independence is even written on hemp paper.
1851: Hemp extract is listed in the third edition of the U.S. Pharmacopeia as a pain reliever, sleep aid, and antidepressant. Major pharmaceutical companies begin selling cannabis tinctures for pain relief.
1920s-1930s: An anti-cannabis crusade tied to the temperance and prohibition movements is propagated in media and film, which further stigmatizes the plant. The word “marijuana” is introduced to replace the familiar terms “cannabis” and “hemp.”
1937: The United States officially criminalizes marijuana.
1970s: Alternative health devotees begin (illegally) using hemp extracts for healing.
1996: The state of California legalizes medical cannabis for a list of serious health conditions.
2014: President Obama signs the Agriculture Improvement Act of 2014 into law, allowing farmers to start growing hemp under tightly controlled pilot programs.
2018: The Agriculture Improvement Act of 2018 allows licensed farmers to grow hemp more freely—and removes it from the Schedule I list of illegal substances.
2019: Floramye is founded in an effort to provide natural hemp-enhanced remedies within the US.
All products contain 0.3% THC or less.