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Thread: Medical Marijuana Programs State by State

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    Administrator Soniq420's Avatar
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    Medical Marijuana Programs State by State

    Alaska

    SUMMARY: Fifty-eight percent of voters approved Ballot Measure #8 on November 3, 1998. The law took effect on March 4, 1999. It removes state-level criminal penalties on the use, possession and cultivation of marijuana by patients who possess written documentation from their physician advising that they "might benefit from the medical use of marijuana." Patients diagnosed with the following illnesses are afforded legal protection under this act: cachexia; cancer; chronic pain; epilepsy and other disorders characterized by seizures; glaucoma; HIV or AIDS; multiple sclerosis and other disorders characterized by muscle spasticity; and nausea. Other conditions are subject to approval by the Alaska Department of Health and Social Services. Patients (or their primary caregivers) may legally possess no more than one ounce of usable marijuana, and may cultivate no more than six marijuana plants, of which no more than three may be mature. The law establishes a confidential state-run patient registry that issues identification cards to qualifying patients.

    AMENDMENTS: Yes.

    Senate Bill 94, which took effect on June 2, 1999, mandates all patients seeking legal protection under this act to enroll in the state patient registry and possess a valid identification card. Patients not enrolled in the registry will no longer be able to argue the "affirmative defense of medical necessity" if they are arrested on marijuana charges.

    CONTACT INFORMATION: For more information on Alaska’s medical marijuana law, please contact:

    Alaskans for Medical Rights
    P.O. Box 102320
    Anchorage, AK 99510
    (907) 277-AKMR (2567)

    Application information for the Alaska medical marijuana registry is available by writing or calling:

    Alaska Department of Health and Social Services
    P.O. Box 110699
    Juneau, AK 99811-0699
    (907) 465-5423
    Attention: Terry Ahrens
    terry_ahrens@health.state.ak.us

    California

    SUMMARY: Fifty-six percent of voters approved Proposition 215 on November 5, 1996. The law took effect the following day. It removes state-level criminal penalties on the use, possession and cultivation of marijuana by patients who possess a "written or oral recommendation" from their physician that he or she "would benefit from medical marijuana." Patients diagnosed with any debilitating illness where the medical use of marijuana has been "deemed appropriate and has been recommended by a physician" are afforded legal protection under this act. Conditions typically covered by the law include but are not limited to: arthritis; cachexia; cancer; chronic pain; HIV or AIDS; epilepsy; migraine; and multiple sclerosis. No set limits regarding the amount of marijuana patients may possess and/or cultivate were provided by this act, though the California Legislature adopted guidelines in 2003.

    AMENDMENTS: Yes. Senate Bill 420, which was signed into law in October 2003 and took effect on January 1, 2004, imposes statewide guidelines outlining how much medicinal marijuana patients may grow and possess. Under the guidelines, qualified patients and/or their primary caregivers may possess no more than eight ounces of dried marijuana and/or six mature (or 12 immature) marijuana plants. However, S.B. 420 allows patients to possess larger amounts of marijuana when such quantities are recommended by a physician. The legislation also allows counties and municipalities to approve and/or maintain local ordinances permitting patients to possess larger quantities of medicinal pot than allowed under the new state guidelines.

    Senate Bill 420 also mandates the California Department of State Health Services to establish a voluntary medicinal marijuana patient registry, and issue identification cards to qualified patients. To date, however, no such registry has been established.

    Senate Bill 420 also grants implied legal protection to the state's medicinal marijuana dispensaries, stating, "Qualified patients, persons with valid identification cards, and the designated primary caregivers of qualified patients ... who associate within the state of California in order collectively or cooperatively to cultivate marijuana for medical purposes, shall not solely on the basis of that fact be subject to state criminal sanctions."

    CONTACT INFORMATION: For more information on California’s medical marijuana law, please contact:

    California NORML
    2215-R Market Street #278
    San Francisco, CA 94144
    (415) 563-5858

    For detailed information on county or municipal medical marijuana
    guidelines, please visit: Local Medical Marijuana Guidelines

    Local Medical Marijuana Guidelines

    Colorado

    SUMMARY: Fifty-four percent of voters approved Amendment 20 on November 7, 2000, which amends the state’s constitution to recognize the medical use of marijuana. The law took effect on June 1, 2001. It removes state-level criminal penalties on the use, possession and cultivation of marijuana by patients who possess written documentation from their physician affirming that he or she suffers from a debilitating condition and advising that they "might benefit from the medical use of marijuana." (Patients must possess this documentation prior to an arrest.) Patients diagnosed with the following illnesses are afforded legal protection under this act: cachexia; cancer; chronic pain; chronic nervous system disorders; epilepsy and other disorders characterized by seizures; glaucoma; HIV or AIDS; multiple sclerosis and other disorders characterized by muscle spasticity; and nausea. Other conditions are subject to approval by the Colorado Board of Health. Patients (or their primary caregivers) may legally possess no more than two ounces of usable marijuana, and may cultivate no more than six marijuana plants. The law establishes a confidential state-run patient registry that issues identification cards to qualifying patients. Patients who do not join the registry or possess greater amounts of marijuana than allowed by law may argue the "affirmative defense of medical necessity" if they are arrested on marijuana charges.

    CONTACT INFORMATION: Application information for the Colorado medical marijuana registry is available online or by writing:

    Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment
    HSVR-ADM2-A1
    4300 Cherry Creek Drive South
    Denver, CO 80246-1530
    Phone: 303-692-2184
    http://www.cdphe.state.co.us/hs/medi...fullpacket.pdf

    Hawaii

    SUMMARY: Governor Ben Cayetano signed Senate Bill 862 into law on June 14, 2000. The law took effect on December 28, 2000. The law removes state-level criminal penalties on the use, possession and cultivation of marijuana by patients who possess a signed statement from their physician affirming that he or she suffers from a debilitating condition and that the "potential benefits of medical use of marijuana would likely outweigh the health risks." Patients diagnosed with the following illnesses are afforded legal protection under this act: cachexia; cancer; chronic pain; Crohn’s disease; epilepsy and other disorders characterized by seizures; glaucoma; HIV or AIDS; multiple sclerosis and other disorders characterized by muscle spasticity; and nausea. Other conditions are subject to approval by the Hawaii Department of Health. Patients (or their primary caregivers) may legally possess no more than one ounce of usable marijuana, and may cultivate no more than seven marijuana plants, of which no more than three may be mature. The law establishes a mandatory, confidential state-run patient registry that issues identification cards to qualifying patients.

    AMENDMENTS: No, although Hawaii has a separate statute allowing patients arrested on marijuana charges to present a "choice of evils" defense arguing that their use of marijuana is medically necessary.

    CONTACT INFORMATION: Administrative rules for Hawaii’s medical marijuana program are available online from the Drug Policy Forum of Hawaii website at: Home Drug Policy Forum of Hawaii

    Application information for the Hawaii medical marijuana registry is available by writing or calling:

    Hawaii Department of Public Safety
    919 Ala Moana Boulevard
    Honolulu, HI 96814
    (808) 594-0150

    Maine

    SUMMARY: Sixty-one percent of voters approved Question 2 on November 2, 1999. The law took effect on December 22, 1999. It removes state-level criminal penalties on the use, possession and cultivation of marijuana by patients who possess an oral or written "professional opinion" from their physician that he or she "might benefit from the medical use of marijuana." Patients diagnosed with the following illnesses are afforded legal protection under this act: epilepsy and other disorders characterized by seizures; glaucoma; multiple sclerosis and other disorders characterized by muscle spasticity; and nausea or vomiting as a result of AIDS or cancer chemotherapy. Patients (or their primary caregivers) may legally possess no more than one and one-quarter ounces of usable marijuana, and may cultivate no more than six marijuana plants, of which no more than three may be mature. Those patients who possess greater amounts of marijuana than allowed by law are afforded a "simple defense" to a charge of marijuana possession. The law does not establish a state-run patient registry.

    AMENDMENTS: Yes. Senate Bill 611, which was signed into law on April 2, 2002, increases the amount of useable marijuana a person may possess from one and one-quarter ounces to two and one-half ounces.

    CONTACT INFORMATION: Brochures outlining Maine’s medical marijuana law are available from:

    Maine Marijuana Policy Initiative - Home

    Mainers for Medical Rights
    P.O Box 746
    Gorham, ME 04084
    (800) 846-1039

    Maryland
    Maryland's legislature passed a medical marijuana affirmative defense law in 2003. This law requires the court to consider a defendant's use of medical marijuana to be a mitigating factor in marijuana-related state prosecution. If the patient, post-arrest, successfully makes the case at trial that his or her use of marijuana is one of medical necessity, then the maximum penalty allowed by law would be a $100 fine.

    Michigan

    SUMMARY: Sixty-three percent of voters approved Proposal 1 on November 4, 2008. The law took effect on December 4, 2008. It removes state-level criminal penalties on the use, possession and cultivation of marijuana by patients who possess written documentation from their physicians authorizing the medical use of marijuana. Patients diagnosed with the following illnesses are afforded legal protection under this act: Cancer, glaucoma, positive status for human immunodeficiency virus, acquired immune deficiency syndrome, hepatitis C, amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, Crohn's disease, agitation of Alzheimer's disease, nail patella, or the treatment of these conditions. Patients are also offered legal protection if they have a chronic or debilitating disease or medical condition or treatment of said condition that produces 1 or more of the following: cachexia or wasting syndrome; severe and chronic pain; severe nausea; seizures, including but not limited to those characteristic of epilepsy; or severe and persistent muscle spasms, including but not limited to those characteristic of multiple sclerosis. Patients (or their primary caregivers) may possess no more than 12 marijuana plants kept in an enclosed, locked facility or 2.5 ounces of usable marihuana. The law establishes a confidential state-run patient registry that issues identification cards to qualifying patients.

    AMMENDMENTS: No

    CONTACT INFORMATION:

    Michigan Medical Marihuana Program (MMMP)
    Michigan.gov/mmp

    Michigan Medical Marijuana Association
    Michigan Medical Marijuana Association | News and Information for Michigan's medical marijuana patients and caregivers

    Montana

    SUMMARY: Sixty-two percent of voters approved Initiative 148 on November 2, 2004. The law took effect that same day. It removes state-level criminal penalties on the use, possession and cultivation of marijuana by patients who possess written documentation from their physicians authorizing the medical use of marijuana. Patients diagnosed with the following illnesses are afforded legal protection under this act: cachexia or wasting syndrome; severe or chronic pain; severe nausea; seizures, including but not limited to seizures caused by epilepsy; or severe or persistent muscle spasms, including but not limited to spasms caused by multiple sclerosis or Crohn's disease. Patients (or their primary caregivers) may possess no more than six marijuana plants. The law establishes a confidential state-run patient registry that issues identification cards to qualifying patients.

    AMENDMENTS: No

    Department of Public Health & Human Services - Montana Medical Marijuana Program

    Nevada

    SUMMARY: Sixty-five percent of voters approved Question 9 on November 7, 2000, which amends the states’ constitution to recognize the medical use of marijuana. The law took effect on October 1, 2001. The law removes state-level criminal penalties on the use, possession and cultivation of marijuana by patients who have “written documentation” from their physician that marijuana may alleviate his or her condition. Patients diagnosed with the following illnesses are afforded legal protection under this act: AIDS; cancer; glaucoma; and any medical condition or treatment to a medical condition that produces cachexia, persistent muscle spasms or seizures, severe nausea or pain. Other conditions are subject to approval by the health division of the state Department of Human Resources. Patients (or their primary caregivers) may legally possess no more than one ounce of usable marijuana, and may cultivate no more than seven marijuana plants, of which no more than three may be mature. The law establishes a confidential state-run patient registry that issues identification cards to qualifying patients. Patients who do not join the registry or possess greater amounts of marijuana than allowed by law may argue the “affirmative defense of medical necessity” if they are arrested on marijuana charges.

    AMENDMENTS: No.

    CONTACT INFORMATION: Application information for the Nevada medical marijuana registry is available by writing or calling:

    Nevada Department of Agriculture
    P.O. Box 11279
    Reno, NV 89510
    (775) 688-1180
    (Attention: Jennifer Bartlett)

    New Mexico

    SUMMARY: Governor Bill Richardson signed Senate Bill 523, "Lynn and Erin Compassionate Use Act," into law on April 2, 2007. The new law took effect on July 1, 2007. The law mandates the state Department of Health by October 1, 2007, to promulgate rules governing the use and distribution of medical cannabis to state-authorized patients. These rules shall address the creation of state-licensed "cannabis production facilities," the development of a confidential patient registry and a state-authorized marijuana distribution system, and "define the amount of cannabis that is necessary to constitute an adequate supply" for qualified patients.

    AMENDMENTS: Yes. In January 2009, the New Mexico Department of Health finalized rules governing the production, distribution, and use of medicinal cannabis under state law. Patients registered with the state Department of Health and who are diagnosed with the following illnesses are afforded legal protection under these rules: cancer, glaucoma, multiple sclerosis, epilepsy, spinal cord damage, or HIV/AIDS. Other conditions are subject to approval by the Department of Health. Patients may legally possess six ounces of medical cannabis (or more if authorized by their physician) and/or 16 plants (four mature, 12 immature) under this act.

    State regulations also authorize non-profit facilities to apply with the state to produce and dispense medical cannabis. State licensed producers may grow up to 95 mature plants at one time.

    Patient applicant information is available here [PDF].

    Applications for nonprofit providers are available here [PDF].

    CONTACT INFORMATION: Please contact the Medical Cannabis Program Coordinator at (505) 827-2321 or melissa.milam@state.nm.us for more information.

    Oregon

    SUMMARY: Fifty-five percent of voters approved Measure 67 on November 3, 1998. The law took effect on December 3, 1998. It removes state-level criminal penalties on the use, possession and cultivation of marijuana by patients who possess a signed recommendation from their physician stating that marijuana "may mitigate" his or her debilitating symptoms. Patients diagnosed with the following illnesses are afforded legal protection under this act: cachexia; cancer; chronic pain; epilepsy and other disorders characterized by seizures; glaucoma; HIV or AIDS; multiple sclerosis and other disorders characterized by muscle spasticity; and nausea. Other conditions are subject to approval by the Health Division of the Oregon Department of Human Resources. Patients (or their primary caregivers) may legally possess no more than three ounces of usable marijuana, and may cultivate no more than seven marijuana plants, of which no more than three may be mature. The law establishes a confidential state-run patient registry that issues identification cards to qualifying patients. Patients who do not join the registry or possess greater amounts of marijuana than allowed by law may argue the "affirmative defense of medical necessity" if they are arrested on marijuana charges.

    AMENDMENTS: Yes.

    House Bill 3052, which took effect on July 21, 1999, mandates that patients (or their caregivers) may only cultivate marijuana in one location, and requires that patients must be diagnosed by their physicians at least 12 months prior to an arrest in order to present an "affirmative defense." This bill also states that law enforcement officials who seize marijuana from a patient pending trial do not have to keep those plants alive. Last year the Oregon Board of Health approved agitation due to Alzheimer’s disease to the list of debilitating conditions qualifying for legal protection.

    In August 2001, program administrators filed established temporary procedures further defining the relationship between physicians and patients. The new rule defines attending physician as "a physician who has established a physician/patient relationship with the patient; … is primarily responsible for the care and treatment of the patients; … has reviewed a patient’s medical records at the patient’s request, has conducted a thorough physical examination of the patient, has provided a treatment plan and/or follow-up care, and has documented these activities in a patient file."

    Also, Senate Bill 1085, which took effect on January 1, 2006, raises the quantity of cannabis that authorized patients may possess from seven plants (with no more than three mature) and three ounces of cannabis to six mature cannabis plants, 18 immature seedlings, and 24 ounces of usable cannabis. However, those state-qualified patients who possess cannabis in amounts exceeding the new state guidelines will no longer retain the ability to argue an "affirmative defense" of medical necessity at trial. Patients who fail to register with the state, but who possess medical cannabis in amounts compliant with state law, still retain the ability to raise an "affirmative defense" at trial.

    Other amendments to Oregon's medical marijuana law redefine "mature plants" to include only those cannabis plants that are more than 12 inches in height and diameter, and establish a state-registry for those authorized to produce medical cannabis to qualified patients.

    CONTACT INFORMATION: Application information for the Oregon medical marijuana registry is available online or by writing:

    Oregon Department of Human Services
    800 NE Oregon St.
    Portland, OR 97232
    (503) 731-4000
    State of Oregon: Oregon Medical Marijuana Program (OMMP)

    Oregon Cannabis Patients registry: 1 (877) 600-6767

    Rhode Island

    SUMMARY: The Edward O. Hawkins and Thomas C. Slater Medical Marijuana Act took effect immediately upon passage on January 3, 2006. The law removes state-level criminal penalties on the use, possession and cultivation of marijuana by patients who possess "written certification" from their physician stating, "In the practitioner's professional opinion, the potential benefits of the medical use of marijuana would likely outweigh the health risks for the qualifying patient." Patients diagnosed with the following illnesses are afforded legal protection under this act: cachexia; cancer; glaucoma; Hepatitis C; severe, debilitating, chronic pain; severe nausea; seizures, including but not limited to, those characteristic of epilepsy; or severe and persistent muscle spasms, including but not limited to, those characteristic of multiple sclerosis or Crohn's Disease; or agitation of Alzheimer's Disease. Other conditions are subject to approval by the Rhode Island Department of Health. Patients (and/or their primary caregivers) may legally possess 2.5 ounces of cannabis and/or 12 plants, and their cannabis must be stored in an indoor facility. The law establishes a mandatory, confidential state-run patient registry that issues identification cards to qualifying patients. Patients who do not register with the Department of Health, but have received certification from their physician to use medicinal cannabis, may raise an affirmative defense at trial.

    AMENDMENTS: Yes.

    In June 2007, the Rhode Island House and Senate enacted legislation eliminating the sunset clause of the The Edward O. Hawkins and Thomas C. Slater Medical Marijuana Act, making the provisional program permanent

    CONTACT INFORMATION: Rhode Island Department of Health
    Application Forms are available at Medical Marijuana Program (MMP) or by visiting room 104 at the Health Department, 3 Capitol Hill, Providence.

    More helpful information can be found here: RIPAC: Medical Marijuana in Rhode Island.

    Vermont

    SUMMARY: Senate Bill 76 became law without Gov. James Douglas' signature on May 26, 2004. The law takes effect on July 1, 2004. The law removes state-level criminal penalties on the use, possession and cultivation of marijuana by patients diagnosed with a "debilitating medical condition." Patients diagnosed with the following illnesses are afforded legal protection under this act: HIV or AIDS, cancer, and Multiple Sclerosis. Patients (or their primary caregiver) may legally possess no more than two ounces of usable marijuana, and may cultivate no more than three marijuana plants, of which no more than one may be mature. The law establishes a mandatory, confidential state-run registry that issues identification cards to qualifying patients.

    AMENDMENTS: Yes.

    Senate Bill 7, which took effect on JULY 1, 2007, expands the definition of "debilitating medical condition" to include: "(A) cancer, multiple sclerosis, positive status for human immunodeficiency virus, acquired immune deficiency syndrome, or the treatment of these conditions, if the disease or the treatment results in severe, persistent, and intractable symptoms; or (B) a disease, medical condition, or its treatment that is chronic, debilitating, and produces severe, persistent, and one or more of the following intractable symptoms: cachexia or wasting syndrome; severe pain; severe nausea; or seizures."

    The measure also raises the quantity of medical cannabis patients may legally possess under state law from one mature and/or two immature plants to two mature and/or seven immature plants. Senate Bill 7 also amends state law so that licensed physicians in neighboring states can legally recommend cannabis to Vermont patients.

    Marijuana Registry
    Department of Public Safety
    03 South Main Street
    Waterbury, Vermont 05671
    802-241-5115
    ASA*:*Becoming a Patient in Vermont

    Washington

    SUMMARY: Fifty-nine percent of voters approved Measure 692 on November 3, 1998. The law took effect on that day. It removes state-level criminal penalties on the use, possession and cultivation of marijuana by patients who possess "valid documentation" from their physician affirming that he or she suffers from a debilitating condition and that the "potential benefits of the medical use of marijuana would likely outweigh the health risks." Patients diagnosed with the following illnesses are afforded legal protection under this act: cachexia; cancer; HIV or AIDS; epilepsy; glaucoma; intractable pain (defined as pain unrelieved by standard treatment or medications); and multiple sclerosis. Other conditions are subject to approval by the Washington Board of Health. Patients (or their primary caregivers) may legally possess or cultivate no more than a 60-day supply of marijuana. The law does not establish a state-run patient registry.

    AMENDMENTS: Yes.

    Senate Bill 6032, mandated the Department of Health to "adopt rules defining the quantity of marijuana that could reasonably be presumed to be a sixty-day supply for qualifying patients." In October 2008, the department finalized guidelines allowing patients to cultivate up to 15 cannabis plants and/or possess up to 24 ounces of usable marijuana. The new limits took effect on November 2, 2008.

    Patients who possess larger quantities of cannabis than those approved by the Department will continue to receive legal protection under the law if they present evidence indicating that they require such amounts to adequately treat their qualifying medical condition.

    Senate Bill 6032 also affirmed changes previously recommended by the state's Medical Quality Assurance Commission to expand the state's list of qualifying conditions to include Crohn's disease, hepatitis c, and any "diseases, including anorexia, which results in nausea, vomiting, wasting, appetite loss, cramping, seizures, muscle spasms, and/or spasticity, when these symptoms are unrelieved by standard treatments or medications."

    It also limits the ability of police to seize medicinal cannabis that is "determined ... [to be] possessed lawfully [by an authorized patients] under the ... law."


    CONTACT INFORMATION: Fact sheets outlining Washington’s medical marijuana law are available from:

    Washington State Department of Health
    1112 SE Quince St.
    P.O. Box 47890
    Olympia, WA 98504-7890
    (800) 525-0127 or (360) 236-4052
    Attention: Glenda Moore
    Washington State Department of Health (DOH) Home Page

    ACLU of Washington, Drug Reform Project
    (206) 624-2184
    ACLU of Washington | A Guide to Washington's Medical Marijuana Law

    Source: http://www.norml.org/index.cfm?Group_ID=3391

  2. #2
    New Member nottinghamtop's Avatar
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    Re: Medical Marijuana Programs State by State

    Please include Pensylvania,we had our first hearing ever,if our state is listed it will give us hope.

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    Administrator Soniq420's Avatar
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    Re: Medical Marijuana Programs State by State

    Best wishes to our friends in PA.

    Just as soon as you guys pass your new law; we'll put you on the list.

    We're pulling for you guys, I personally think this one stands a good chance at passing.

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    Cannabis Connoisseur Propa Gator's Avatar
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    Re: Medical Marijuana Programs State by State

    Ooo, oui baby. Lemme vote! My dreams now have vulnerable hope.

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    New Member atomsk132's Avatar
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    Question Re: Medical Marijuana Programs State by State

    anyone know about GA.? thats where i live and i have no clue what if any medical marijuana laws have even been talked about here. i really hoping to hear something good but if not.. looks like im moving to some other state lol
    --In pot we trust--

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    Administrator Soniq420's Avatar
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    Re: Medical Marijuana Programs State by State

    Well not Georgia unfortnately, but there's lot of hope for expanding our base in 2010

    Pennslyvania, US Virgin Islands, Wisconsin, and Maryland all are going for a Medical program.

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    Re: Medical Marijuana Programs State by State

    Thought I heard Illinois was up for vote in January too?

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    New Member atomsk132's Avatar
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    Re: Medical Marijuana Programs State by State

    cool thanks man
    --In pot we trust--

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    New Member atomsk132's Avatar
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    Re: Medical Marijuana Programs State by State

    when or if medical marijuana gets passed in GA. what are the requirements for getting a medical marijuana card? i get very bad migraines a lot and also have arthritis in my knees witch makes them hurt a lot of the time, are these requirements for a medical marijuana card? becuz i know marijuana helps both those things for me.
    --In pot we trust--

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    New Member ilELFmco's Avatar
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    Thumbs up Re: Medical Marijuana Programs State by State

    Quote Originally Posted by Vaporeyes View Post
    Thought I heard Illinois was up for vote in January too?
    probably not January. It is being reviewed by a rules commission and probably won't be ready till after the Feb primaries.

    I would also like to plug few Friendship House Meetings that will serve as informational sessions on Medical Cannabis, SB 1381, and what effects it will have once it is passed. We will be having one in Naperville and one in Burbank. Sam F
    Last edited by Soniq420; 01-07-2010 at 05:08 AM.
    Sam F

    "It is what it is. How we feel about it is just a game we choose to play."

    Illinois Residents are invited to attend an informational meeting about Medical Cannabis.

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    Re: Medical Marijuana Programs State by State

    I hear NY has something in the works. Fingers crossed.
    Everyone should watch this: The Rick Simpson Story

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    Re: Medical Marijuana Programs State by State

    I just read your post and I am very happy to read it, You are giving such a very impressive information. Thanks.

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    Re: Medical Marijuana Programs State by State

    These states have therapeutic maryjane laws ordered. Up to date exploration proposes that cannabis is a profitable help in the medicine of an extensive variety of clinical requisitions. These incorporate ache easing, sickness, spasticity, glaucoma, and development issue. Cannabis is additionally an effective voracity stimulant and rising examination infers that pot's medicinal lands may secure the form against a few sorts of threatening tumors, and are neuroprotective. Select a state to get point by point data.

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    Re: Medical Marijuana Programs State by State

    any hope for North Carolina?

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    Re: Medical Marijuana Programs State by State

    I wish texas was on this list.

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