Announcement: Weed Delivery in Portland, Maine by Exhale Cannabis Co

February 27th, 2018 by admin No comments »

Exhale Cannabis Co is a Portland, Maine based Marijuana Delivery Service.
Call, text or email today, 9am-9pm Monday-Saturday.

Exhale Cannabis Co proudly delivers high-quality cannabis products to both recreational users and patients throughout the greater Portland, Maine area.

There’s nothing funny about today’s marijuana. It killed my son

April 25th, 2019 by admin No comments »

As attorneys argued over a section of Arizona law that differentiates between marijuana and cannabis, the state’s Supreme Court justices joked about baking pot brownies in their kitchens.

They clearly do not understand how the marijuana industry has irresponsibly manipulated pot into dangerously high levels of potency.

My son could explain it to them. Or he could if he was still with us.

“I want to die,” he wrote before hanging himself at the age of 31. “My soul is already dead. Marijuana killed my soul + ruined my brain.”

Andy wanted to quit. He couldn’t

Andy had been the class clown. He made parties come alive. He helped friends through tough times and served with the Army’s 82nd Airborne Division in Iraq.

Then he became addicted to pot, using a medical marijuana card that enabled him to buy enough pot for up to 10 joints a day. That would keep anyone baked all day. He was hospitalized in five mental health hospitals and did two stints of court-ordered mental health treatment.

KWOK: Why lawmakers, not the industry, should legalize weed

He told me that to live, he needed to quit marijuana. He just couldn’t do it.

The marijuana industry doesn’t like to acknowledge people like my son, dismissing his case as an

Article source:

Pioneering Uruguay set to begin exporting medical marijuana

April 25th, 2019 by admin No comments »

Nueva Helvecia (Uruguay) (AFP)

Already the first country in the world to legalize recreational use of marijuana, Uruguay now aims to go further by becoming the first in Latin America to export it for medicinal purposes.

It’s taken a year to get to this point but in Nueva Helvecia — 120 kilometers (75 miles) west of the capital Montevideo — the first harvest is ready to be sent abroad.

Employees of the US company Fotmer — the only one currently licenced to export — are cutting and drying the plant before it is exported to Europe, Canada and Australia.

In taking this step, Uruguay is joining the ranks of medicinal marijuana exporters dominated by the United Kingdom, which according to United Nations data from 2016 had cornered more than two thirds of the market.

The Netherlands (16.4 percent) and Austria (8.7) are the other major players although a growing number of countries are investing in producing medical marijuana, which is legal in around 30 countries worldwide.

“Uruguay has been visionary,” said Jordan Lewis, 46, one of Fotmer’s owners.

“The market is growing” and Lewis believes Uruguay — a country in which cannabis can be bought in pharmacies — could lead the way.

This year, Fotmer aims to produce six tons of medicinal marijuana but Lewis’s ultimate goal is to reach 400 tons a year in return for a $15 million investment.

It has installed 18 greenhouses in Uruguay covering 30,000 square meters (320,000 square feet).

– Tightly regulated –

The plants can grow to two meters (6.5 feet)high after

Article source:

Alabama Lawmakers Approve Medical Marijuana Bill

April 25th, 2019 by admin No comments »

An Alabama Senate committee approved a bill to legalize medical marijuana on Wednesday, the second major victory for cannabis reform supporters in the state within the span of a week.

The legislation would allow patients 19 and older who are suffering from one of 33 conditions to qualify for medical marijuana and obtain it at licensed dispensaries. It would also establish a commission responsible for licensing cultivators, distributors and retailers and also approving medical cannabis cards for patients.

Conditions that qualify patients for legal marijuana access include addiction, epilepsy, chronic pain, cancer and depression.

The Senate Judiciary Committee passed the bill in a 6-2 vote, with three abstentions. It will now head to the full Senate.

“We’re encouraged to see a compassionate medical cannabis bill advancing in Alabama,” Karen O’Keefe, director of state policies at the Marijuana Policy Project, told Marijuana Moment. “Passing medical cannabis laws should be a no-brainer for elected officials.”

“We’ve had 20 plus years to see that the laws alleviate suffering and are not causing problems. And there is perhaps no political issue that enjoys such strong popular support,” she said.

Prior to the vote, committee members heard testimony from supporters and opponents, with doctors, advocates and law enforcement weighing in on the legislation.

Medical marijuana dispensaries on Treasure Coast see high demand for smokable marijuana

April 24th, 2019 by admin No comments »

Post to Facebook


A link has been posted to your Facebook feed.

Trulieve, the first medical marijuana dispensary onTrulieve, the first medical marijuana dispensary onWilliam Staats, of Vero Beach, picks up a free hatTrulieve, the first medical marijuana dispensary onA large crowd gathers outside of Trulieve, a medicalTrulieve, the first medical marijuana dispensary onTrulieve, the first medical marijuana dispensary onTrulieve, the first medical marijuana dispensary onTrulieve, the first medical marijuana dispensary onTrulieve, the first medical marijuana dispensary onTrulieve, the first medical marijuana dispensary onTrulieve, the first medical marijuana dispensary onTrulieve, the first medical marijuana dispensary onTrulieve, the first medical marijuana dispensary onTrulieve, the first medical marijuana dispensary onTrulieve, the first medical marijuana dispensary onTrulieve, the first medical marijuana dispensary onTrulieve, the first medical marijuana dispensary onTrulieve, the first medical marijuana dispensary onTrulieve, the first medical marijuana dispensary onTrulieve, the first medical marijuana dispensary on

  • Trulieve, the first medical<p>Article source: <a href=

Medical marijuana: These Philly docs help seniors with managing chronic pain

April 24th, 2019 by admin No comments »

420EDx Presents Cannabis in Medicine: How to Talk to Your Parents About Medical Marijuana, with Dr. Ari Greis and Dr. Lynn Bornfriend at 6:30 p.m. tonight, Wednesday April 24. The Stratus Rooftop Lounge, 433 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, PA 19106. Tickets: $27 online, $39 at the door. Admission includes light appetizers, non-alcoholic drinks, terpene-infused cocktail samples, and a discounted cash bar. Click for more information.

Article source:

Pot company’s claims lead to a state inquiry over medical marijuana licensing rules | News

April 24th, 2019 by admin No comments »


The state Capitol building in Harrisburg. (Tom Downing/WITF)

A top West Coast marijuana firm has been asked to produce records to the Wolf administration in what amounts to a compliance check on whether it is keeping to rules designed to keep one firm from dominating Pennsylvania’s medical marijuana market.

The state Health Department has asked Harvest Health Recreation Inc. to supply any correspondence and other records between the Tempe, Ariz.-based firm’s headquarters and each of seven Harvest-related entities granted dispensary licenses here in the last two years.

Harvest Health created seven separate companies — most of them limited liability companies with different ownership groups — to hold dispensary licenses in regions around the state. All list the same group of officers, and the same home address in Tempe, though that template is used by many of the dispensary license applicants.

The state’s attention was re-focused on Harvest Health by an April 9 press release in which Harvest Health announced its planned acquisition of CannaPharmacy Inc., a company with a medical marijuana presence in several Mid-Atlantic states.

Harvest Health said then that the acquisition, if approved by the necessary state regulators, would allow it to add a grower/processor facility in Reading that was originally licensed to Franklin Labs, a group including one-time Wolf Policy Secretary John Hanger.

On the state’s books, Franklin Labs is still the nominal holder of the Pennsylvania grow license, though in its initial filings with Health, two of Franklin Labs’ principals were listed as indirect

Article source:

Rise Lorain medical marijuana dispensary nearly ready to open

April 24th, 2019 by admin No comments »

Lorain’s first medical marijuana dispensary will open soon.

On April 23, local officials gathered with Green Thumb Industries staff to cut the ribbon for Rise Lorain, 1920 Cooper Foster Park Road.

The converted bank is almost ready to begin new life as a drug store for people seeking prescribed marijuana products for medical use.

The owners, Green Thumb Industries, also known as GTI, will announce soon the exact opening day.

Rise Lorain, a medical marijuana dispensary of Chicago-based Green Thumb Industries, will open soon at 1920 Cooper Foster Park Road, Lorain. On April 23, 2019, local officials gathered for a ribbon-cutting to open the facility.

Article source:

Licensed medical marijuana businesses say "Enough is enough."

April 23rd, 2019 by admin No comments »

Michigan’s licensed medical marijuana businesses are starting to push back against the state’s apparent willingness to allow unlicensed dispensaries to stay open.

They plan to rally at the state capitol on Wednesday.

For months, operators of dozens of unlicensed provisioning centers convinced state regulators to extend deadlines to require that they obtain a state license to operate. When the state set a firm March 31st deadline, the dispensaries convinced a Court of Claims judge to issue a stay. The judge is expected to issue a ruling this week which may allow the unlicensed centers to keep their doors open.

The unlicensed centers say, if they are forced to close, tens of thousands of medical marijuana patients will have nowhere to go to get their medicine.

But the CEO of one licensed medical marijuana business says “enough is enough.”

Jeff Radway is the CEO of Green Peak Innovations. The company operates two grow and processing facilities in the Lansing area. 

Radway says his business is sitting on 2,000 pounds of unsold marijuana flower. He says extended deadlines for unlicensed companies have resulted in canceled orders, as some dispensaries opt for less expensive, untested cannabis products.

“We’re at a point where the market is not transitioning to a regulated, legal, tested safe market,” says Radway.

Licensed medical marijuana

Article source:

Medical marijuana users could get job protections under N.J. court ruling

April 23rd, 2019 by admin No comments »

A New Jersey appellate court ruled that a funeral director who was fired for using medical marijuana to treat his cancer may have been wrongfully terminated.

The opinion, first reported by, could have repercussions for users in the Garden State’s ever-expanding medical cannabis program, which has more than 42,000 patients.

Laura Link, an attorney with Archer, said the ruling could be a precursor to a future ruling that permanently blocks employers from discriminating against workers who legally use medical marijuana.

“Employees that are using medical marijuana now can sleep a little bit better knowing that it’s likely — although not guaranteed — that they’re going to get a decision that says just that in the near future,” Link said.

Although the state’s medical marijuana law doesn’t require employers to accommodate workers who use the prescribed drug, the appellate court found the state’s law against discrimination may still protect them.

“Just as the Compassionate Use Act imposes no burden on defendants, it negates no rights or claims available to plaintiff that emanate from the [Law Against Discrimination],” the opinion reads.

Link said courts are acknowledging the difficulty of separating a person’s disability from her treatment plan.

“If we imagine a situation where an employer says, ‘Oh, I’m not terminating them because they’re paralyzed. I’m terminating them because I really don’t like wheelchairs,’” Link said. “That, obviously, would be a violation of the disability discrimination laws.”

David Lopez, a co-dean of the Rutgers University Law School and the former general counsel of the U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission, said

Article source: