How to Get a Medical Marijuana Card: State By State Guide [2019 Update!]

The Complete Breakdown
MarijuanaBreak Staff MarijuanaBreak Staff / Updated on June 12, 2019


medica card

Although marijuana and cannabis remain illegal on a federal level, that hasn’t stopped states from continuing their efforts to increase herb tolerance around America. Currently, 33 states plus Washington D.C. allow medical marijuana consumption, with that number only expected to increase in the coming years.

| 33 (and counting) U.S. states offer legal medical marijuana programs, but each one has their own unique application system.

Every territory in the U.S. has a different requirement for getting your Medical Marijuana Card, but thankfully we’ve generated this complete state-by-state breakdown to get you going in exactly the right direction.

Remember that no matter what state you apply for medical cannabis in, you must be able to show proof that you are a resident of that location (holder of an official Driver’s License or I.D. Card). And typically, there are associated fees (both with the state and your recommending physician’s office), so keep that in mind as well before you begin the application process.

Here’s How to Get Your Medical Marijuana Card: The Complete State-By-State Breakdown

Even though each individual state has their own unique application process, it’s worth pointing out that there are similarities (or ‘universalities’ you might say) common to all U.S. states with a legal medical marijuana program.

For instance, most all states offer some sort of a reduced application fee if you qualify for SNAP, and all states with a valid MMJ program require you to show some sort of acceptable documentation that proves you are, in fact, a resident of that state.

That said, there are many important differences from state to state in terms of what is and is not allowed under the MMJ program, so it’s crucial to know and understand the specific laws and requirements in your area.

| While every state’s MMJ program is slightly different, the majority mandate the same general requirements in terms of the application process.

Some states allow you to grow your own cannabis after you’ve been approved for medical marijuana, for instance, while others have a stringent ‘No Cultivation’ policy. Furthermore, some states allow for the MMJ recommendation to be made by a Physician’s Assistant (P.A.) or an Advanced Registered Nurse Practitioner (ARNP), so be advised that you may have options when it comes time to apply for your MMJ card – no matter the state you live in.

Let’s take a look at some nationwide requirements that are common to all U.S. states that have an up-and-running medical cannabis program:

Application Process

No matter what state you are in when attempting to get your medical marijuana certification, the general application process is usually the same:

  • Remember that no matter what state you apply for, you must be able to show proof that you are a resident of that state (holder of an official Driver’s License or other legal I.D. Card).
  • You must find a certified doctor (or depending on the state, PA or ARNP recommendations may be acceptable as well) that can evaluate you to determine whether or not you possess one of the qualifying health conditions to receive an MMJ license. (Be advised that not all doctors have to participate in the Medical Cannabis Registry, so the internet is your friend if yours does not).
  • Submit your documents to the state you are residing in, and fill-out any application forms they may require (you can always find these on the state’s official MMJ program website). Your physician’s office will typically assist you with this process as part of the all-inclusive consultation fee.
  • Pay the fee for receiving your medical cannabis card (if one is required), and any other fees that might be necessary (the categories below will tell you the required fees state-by-state). Also, remember that waivers or reductions in application fee costs may be available to SNAP participants or participants in other government assistance programs.
  • Find a state-approved dispensary where you can legally buy medical cannabis products, or if allowed to grow your own, find a private residence or caregiver that can help you cultivate.

Need a Medical Marijuana Card? Let us help by Starting Here.
Get your medical card

*Be advised that the “cost” listed below for all states is the application cost only; additional fees will likely apply from the healthcare provider’s office that issues you your recommendation.

1. Alaska

Cost | $25 (with a $20 renewal fee)

Medical Conditions | Glaucoma, HIV/AIDS, Cancer, Nausea, Pain, Muscle spasms, Cachexia (wasting syndrome) and Multiple Sclerosis.

Allowed Possession | 1 oz. of usable marijuana and 6 plants (3 immature, 3 mature).

Recreational | Alaska provides recreational marijuana at certified shops to individuals over the age of 21, in case you do not qualify to be an MMP.

2. Arizona

*Read the Complete Guide: How to Get a Medical Marijuana Card In Arizona

Cost | $150 ($75 for SNAP members)

Medical Conditions | HIV/AIDS, Glaucoma, Cancer, Pain, Nausea, Seizures, PTSD, Cachexia (wasting syndrome), Multiple Sclerosis, Muscle Spasms.

Allowed Possession | 2.5 oz. of usable marijuana and 12 plants.

3. Arkansas

Cost | $50 (has to be paid with the initial application, as well as each yearly renewal)

Medical Conditions | Glaucoma, HIV/AIDS, Cancer, Hepatitis C, Tourette Syndrome, PTS, Severe Arthritis, Fibromyalgia, Alzheimer’s Disease, Crohn’s Disease, ALS, Lou Gehrig’s Disease.
Any chronic or debilitating diseases that cause: Peripheral Neuropathy, Severe Nausea, Seizures, Persistent/Severe Muscle Spasms, Cachexia (wasting syndrome), Intractable Pain.

Allowed Possession | 3 oz. of usable cannabis allowed for each 14-day period.

4. California

*One interesting fact about medical marijuana in California that many other states do not share, is this Golden State’s incredible cannabis delivery scene. In California, it is currently legal to use online dispensaries to purchase your reefer, and in some cases, it is even delivered to your doorstep within an hour.

Cost | $35-66 depending on county (prices vary in each one).

Medical Conditions | Epilepsy, Anorexia, Chronic Pain, Cancer, AIDS, Muscle Spasms (also those associated with Multiple Sclerosis), Arthritis, Glaucoma, Severe Nausea, Cachexia, Migraines, Seizures.

Allowed Possession | 8 oz. of usable cannabis plus 12 immature plants or 6 mature plants.

Recreational | California unanimously voted to make cannabis recreational in the 2016 election, so by 2018, legal weed shops should be popping up all over for individuals who are over the age of 21.

Related Article: 3 Ways to Get a Medical Marijuana Card Online (in Minutes)

5. Colorado

Cost | $25; if you are below the federal poverty line, your cost may be waived.

Medical Conditions | Glaucoma, Cancer, Severe Pain or Nausea, HIV/AIDS, Seizures, Cachexia (wasting syndrome), Persistent Muscle Spasms.

Allowed Possession | 2 oz. of usable marijuana plus 3 immature and 3 mature plants.

Recreational | If you don’t qualify as an MMP in Colorado, don’t fret! If you are over the age of 21, there are recreational cannabis shops available in CO to provide you with your ganja.

6. Connecticut

Cost | Connecticut medical marijuana cards cost $100.

Medical Conditions | PTSD, Wasting Syndrome, Epilepsy, Parkinson’s Disease, HIV/AIDS, Glaucoma, Cancer, Multiple Sclerosis, Crohn’s Disease, Cachexia, Spinal Cord Nervous Tissue Damage, Sickle Cell Disease, Severe Psoriasis, Ulcerative Colitis.

Allowed Possession | 2.5 oz. of usable cannabis.

7. Delaware

Cost | Medical marijuana cards in Delaware cost $125.

Medical Conditions | Alzheimer’s, HIV/AIDS, Cancer, Hepatitis C, Lou Gehrig’s Disease, PTSD, Cachexia, Muscle Spasms, Seizures, Intractable Nausea, Multiple Sclerosis.

Allowed Possession | 6 oz. of usable marijuana.

8. Florida

*Florida does not currently allow smokeable cannabis, so if you hold a medical card you can only purchase or possess oils and concentrates.

Cost | $75 (must be paid annually with each renewal)

Medical Conditions | PTSD, HIV/AIDS, Glaucoma, Cancer, Crohn’s Disease, Parkinson’s Disease, Epilepsy, Multiple Sclerosis, ALS, Lou Gehrig’s Disease.

Allowed Possession | Determined by the overseeing physician (they will issue you a monthly milligram “allotment”).

Read the Complete Guide: How to Get a Medical Marijuana Card In Florida

9. Hawaii

Cost | Hawaii MMJ cards are available for just $38.50.

Medical Conditions | Muscle Spasms, Multiple Sclerosis, Cancer, HIV/AIDS, Glaucoma, Nausea, Seizures, Pain, Cachexia (wasting syndrome).

Allowed Possession | 4 oz. of usable cannabis and 7 plants.

10. Illinois

Cost | You may choose to obtain your MMJ card for a period of one, two, or three years, with $100, $200, or $250 application fees, respectively. (Fees are $50, $100, or $125 for those who qualify for fee-reduction).

Medical Conditions | TBI, AIDS, ALS, Cachexia (wasting syndrome), Causalgia, Crohn’s Disease, CRPS (Type I), Lou Gehrig’s Disease, PTSD, Alzheimer’s Disease, Cancer, Dystonia, Fibrous Dysplasia, Severe Fibromyalgia, Hepatitis C, Lupus, Multiple Sclerosis, Muscular Dystrophy, HIV, Glaucoma, Parkinson’s Disease, Myoclonus, Post-Concussion Syndrome, Seizures, RA, Spinal Cord Injury, Tourette Syndrome, Tarlov Cysts, SCA.

Allowed Possession | 2.5 oz. of usable marijuana (during a 14-day period).

Read the Complete Guide: How to Get a Medical Marijuana Card In Illinois

11. Louisiana

Cost | To be determined

Medical Conditions | Cancer, HIV/AIDS, Cachexia, Seizure disorders/epilepsy, Spasticity, Crohn’s disease, Muscular dystrophy, Multiple sclerosis, Glaucoma, Parkinson’s disease, Severe muscle spasms, Intractable pain, Post-traumatic disorder (PTSD), Certain conditions associated with autism spectrum disorder

Allowed Possession | To be determined

12. Maine

Cost | No cost!

Medical Conditions | Chronic Pain (that has not subsided with typical therapies for 6 months or more), ALS, PTSD, Cachexia (wasting syndrome), HIV, Alzheimer’s Disease, Cancer, IBS, Seizures, Severe Nausea, Severe Muscle Spasms, Glaucoma, Crohn’s Disease, active forms of Hepatitis C.

Allowed Possession | 2.5 oz. of usable marijuana plus 6 plants.

Recreational | Cannabis is legal in Maine for adult patients over the age of 21, though recreational dispensaries are not available.

13. Maryland

Cost | No application fee, but an optional Maryland medical marijuana ID card costs $50.

Medical Conditions | HIV/AIDS, Glaucoma, Cancer, Hepatitis C, Cachexia (wasting syndrome), Multiple Sclerosis, Alzheimer’s Disease, Crohn’s Disease, Chronic Pain, Seizures (including those because of Epilepsy), Severe Muscle Spasms.

Allowed Possession | A “30-day supply” is allowed (as determined by your recommending healthcare provider)

14. Massachusetts

Cost | Registration is $50 per patient and replacement cards cost $10.

Medical Conditions | AIDS, Glaucoma, Cancer, Multiple Sclerosis, Hepatitis C, Parkinson’s Disease, Crohn’s Disease, ALS.

Allowed Possession | MA allows a 60-day supply (for personal use), as determined by the recommending healthcare provider

Recreational | Marijuana is legal in MA for adult patients over the age of 21

15. Michigan

Cost | It costs $60 to obtain a medical marijuana card in Michigan.

Medical Conditions | HIV/AIDS, Hepatitis C, Cancer, Lou Gehrig’s Disease, Severe Nausea, Seizures, Epilepsy, Glaucoma, Multiple Sclerosis, Nail-Patella Syndrome, Severe and Chronic Pain, Cachexia (wasting syndrome), Muscle Spasms, Alzheimer’s Disease.

Allowed Possession | 2.5 oz. of usable marijuana and 12 plants.

Recreational | As of 2019, marijuana is legal in Michigan for adult users (though specific guidelines and limitations still exist)

Read the Complete Guide: How to Get a Medical Marijuana Card In Michigan

16. Minnesota

*Minnesota actually does not allow smokeable cannabis, so if you hold a medical card you can only purchase or possess oils and concentrates.

Cost | $200 annually (reduced to $50 for qualifying applicants)

Medical Conditions | Cancer, Cachexia, Intractable Pain, HIV/AIDS, Seizures, Lou Gehrig’s Disease, Crohn’s Disease, Tourette Syndrome, Terminal Illnesses, Severe Muscle Spasms, Glaucoma.

Allowed Possession | Only a 30-day supply of non-smokeable marijuana is allowed.

Read the Complete Guide: How to Get a Medical Marijuana Card In Minnesota

17. Missouri

Cost | $25 (applications will become available starting July 4, 2019)

Medical Conditions | Cancer, Epilepsy, Glaucoma, Intractable migraines, Chronic pain, Persistent muscle spasms, Multiple sclerosis, Seizures, Parkinson’s disease, Tourette’s syndrome, Debilitating psychiatric disorders (including but not limited to PTSD), HIV/AIDS, A medical condition typically treated with prescription drugs that could lead to physical or psychological dependence, Any terminal illness, Any other debilitating medical condition (such as Hepatitis C / ALS / Irritable Bowel Syndrome / Crohn’s disease / Huntington’s disease / Autism / Neuropathy / Sickle cell anemia / Alzheimer’s disease / Cachexia / Wasting syndrome)

Allowed Possession | To be determined, but home cultivation will be allowed.

18. Montana

Cost | It costs $30 to get your medical marijuana card in Montana.

Medical Conditions | Glaucoma, HIV/AIDS, Severe Central Nervous System Disorders, Crohn’s Disease, Painful Peripheral Neuropathy, Cancer, Chronic Pain, Cachexia (wasting syndrome), Severe Nausea/Vomiting, Multiple Sclerosis, Epilepsy/Seizures.

Allowed Possession | 1 oz. of usable cannabis and 4 mature plants (plus 12 seedlings).

19. Nevada

Cost | It costs $50 per year to maintain your medical cannabis card in Nevada.

Medical Conditions | Severe Pain and Nausea, Cancer, Glaucoma, AIDS, Muscle Spasms (Multiple Sclerosis), Seizures (Epilepsy), Cachexia (wasting syndrome). 
Allowed Possession:
2.5 oz. of usable marijuana and 12 plants.

Recreational | Residents of Nevada voted to make cannabis recreational during the 2016 election, with shops to appear in 2018 for those 21 or older.

For more information read our complete guide: How to Get a Medical Marijuana Card In Nevada

20. New Hampshire

Cost | $50 application fee

Medical Conditions | Severe Pain, Severe Nausea and Vomiting, Severe Muscle Spasms, Chronic or Terminal Illnesses, Seizures, Cachexia (wasting syndrome).

Allowed Possession | 2 oz. of usable marijuana (for a 10-day period).

21. New Jersey

Cost | A medical card in New Jersey costs $100, reduced to $20 in certain circumstances.

Medical Conditions | Glaucoma, HIV/AIDS, Multiple Sclerosis, IBS, Crohn’s Disease, Seizures (Epilepsy), Terminal Illness (with less than 12 months of life), Muscular Dystrophy, Terminal Cancer, Cancer, Lou Gehrig’s Disease (ALS).

Allowed Possession | 2 oz. of usable cannabis.

22. New Mexico

Cost | No patient registry fee; you just need to pay doctor’s fees (typically $100-$250).

Medical Conditions | Glaucoma, Cancer, Hospice Patients, Severe Anorexia, Cachexia (wasting syndrome), PTSD, Lou Gehrig’s Disease, Severe Chronic Pain, Severe Nausea/Vomiting, Multiple Sclerosis, Hepatitis C, Epilepsy, Crohn’s Disease.

Allowed Possession | 6 oz. of usable marijuana, plus 16 plants (12 immature and 4 mature).

For more information read the complete guide: How to Get a Medical Marijuana Card In New Mexico

23. New York

Cost | It costs $50 to apply for your card in New York state.

Medical Conditions | Epilepsy, HIV/AIDS, Cancer, Lou Gehrig’s Disease (ALS), MS, Spinal Cord Damage, Parkinson’s Disease, Neuropathies, IBS, Huntington’s Disease.

Allowed Possession | Only a 30-day supply of non-smokeable cannabis is allowed in New York state.

Read the Complete Guide: How to Get a Medical Marijuana Card In New York

24. North Dakota

Medical cannabis in North Dakota just became legalized during the 2016 election, therefore many regulations are not yet set into place.

Cost | $50

Medical Conditions | Chronic Back Pain, Glaucoma, Epilepsy, Spinal Stenosis, Cancer, HIV/AIDS, Lou Gehrig’s Disease, ALS, Hepatitis C, PTSD, Fibromyalgia, Chronic and Debilitating Diseases, Alzheimer’s Disease, Dementia, Severe Muscle Spasms, Seizures.

Allowed Possession | 3 oz. of cannabis per a 14-day period.

25. Ohio

Cost | $50 for the initial application fee as well as any annual renewals

Medical Conditions | HIV/AIDS, Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, Alzheimer’s disease, Cancer, Chronic traumatic encephalopathy, Crohn’s disease, Epilepsy or another seizure disorder, Fibromyalgia, Glaucoma, Hepatitis C, Inflammatory bowel disease, Multiple sclerosis, Pain that is either chronic and severe or intractable, Parkinson’s disease, PTSD, Sickle cell anemia, Spinal cord disease or injury, Tourette’s syndrome, Traumatic brain injury, Ulcerative colitis

Allowed Possession | No more than a 90-day supply

For more detailed information read our: How to Get a Medical Marijuana Card In Ohio

26. Oklahoma

Cost | $100 (Reduced-fee applications are $20, and are available for those who qualify for Medicaid (SoonerCare) or Medicare).

Medical Conditions |  There are no specific qualifying conditions in OK (recommendations are left up to the discretion of the healthcare provider).

Allowed Possession | No more than 3 oz on your person, and 8 oz at your residence (1 oz of concentrate, and 72 oz of edible cannabis). Home cultivation is allowed.

27. Oregon

Cost | It costs $200 to get your card in Oregon. If you are receiving SNAP benefits, the state waives the fee down to only $60. If you are receiving SSI benefits or are a military veteran, the fee is lowered down to just $20.

Medical Conditions | HIV/AIDS, Cachexia (wasting syndrome), Cancer, Glaucoma, Alzheimer’s Disease, Severe Pain and Nausea, MS, Seizures, Muscle Spasms.

Allowed Possession | 24 oz. of usable cannabis, plus 24 plants (18 immature, 6 mature).

Recreational | Back in 2015, Oregon became a recreational weed state. If you are over the age of 21, you can purchase marijuana legally even if you do not meet specific state medical conditions.

28. Pennsylvania

Cost | $50 (fee reductions or waivers may be available to those who participate in Medicaid, PACE/ PACENET, CHIP, SNAP, or WIC).

Medical Conditions | Seizures, Sickle Cell Anemia, Autism, Terminal Illness, IBS, Epilepsy, HIV/AIDS, Cancer, ALS, Neuropathies, PTSD, Huntington’s Disease, Parkinson’s Disease, MS.

Allowed Possession | Just a 30-day supply is allowed.

29. Rhode Island

Cost | $50 for a medical marijuana card; if you are receiving certain benefits the fee is only $25.

Medical Conditions | HIV/AIDS, Hepatitis C, Cancer, Glaucoma, Chronic Pain, Severe Nausea, Cachexia (wasting syndrome), MS, Crohn’s Disease, Alzheimer’s Disease, Severe Muscle Spasms, Seizures (Epilepsy).

Allowed Possession | 2.5 oz. of usable cannabis and 12 plants.

30. Utah

Cost | To be determined

Medical Conditions | Specific qualifying conditions have yet to be determined.

Allowed Possession | To be determined (the UT MMJ program is NOT YET OPERATIONAL)

31. Vermont

Cost | The cost is just $50 in Vermont.

Medical Conditions | MS, Cachexia (wasting syndrome), Cancer, HIV/AIDS, Nausea, Seizures, Severe Pain.

Allowed Possession | 2 oz. of usable marijuana, plus 9 plants (7 immature and 2 mature).

Recreational | As of 2019, marijuana is legal in Vermont for adult users (though specific guidelines and limitations still exist)

32. Washington

*Medical marijuana is hardly a thing anymore in Washington, as it has been ‘absorbed’ by the recreational weed market. Many medical only dispensaries have shut down or become recreational sellers instead.

Cost | No state registration fee; you just have to pay doctor’s fees (typically between $100-$250).

Medical Conditions | MS, Epilepsy, Seizures, Cancer, Glaucoma, HIV/AIDS, Hepatitis C, Anorexia, Intractable Pain, Crohn’s Disease, Spasticity Disorders.

Allowed Possession | 8 oz. of usable marijuana and 6 plants.

Recreational | Due to the passing of recreational cannabis laws in Washington state, if you are over the age of 21 then you can purchase recreational cannabis from certified weed shops and not just settle with receiving medical marijuana with a certification.

33. West Virginia

Cost | The cost is $50.

Medical Conditions | Patients must be diagnosed with a “serious medical condition,” as determined by a physician. These conditions include: Cancer, HIV/AIDS, ALS, Parkinson’s disease, Multiple sclerosis, Nervous Tissue Damage, Epilepsy/Intractable seizures, Neuropathy, Huntington’s disease, Crohn’s disease, PTSD, Sickle cell anemia, Severe chronic or intractable pain, Terminal illness

Allowed Possession | n/a

34. Washington D.C.

Cost | The cost is $100.

Medical Conditions | MS, Muscle Spasms, Glaucoma, Cancer, HIV/AIDS, Decompensated Cirrhosis, Seizures, Alzheimer’s Disease, ALS, Cachexia (wasting syndrome), any other conditions determined as debilitated by a physician.

Allowed Possession | 2 oz. of dried marijuana. Regarding other forms of cannabis, the amount has yet to be determined.

Recreational | Washington D.C. legalized recreational ganja, which means you can purchase non-medical marijuana legally at certified shops if you are over the age of 21.

State-by-State Medical Marijuana Guide: Final Thoughts

If you don’t happen to see your state or medical condition listed, always check online with the state’s official medical marijuana program website, as legal updates are continuous and ongoing. We strive to maintain the most current, up-to-date information, but it’s still worth double-checking if you are in doubt.

In other words, stay tuned to changing laws throughout 2019 and beyond. With an increasing number of states accepting the fact that cannabis can offer a massive economic boost, we are expecting others – if not the entirety of the United States – to get on board with legalizing cannabis.

| Who knows… you might not even have to get a medical card online by 2020, as cannabis may be legal nationwide.

We hope that this guide has cleared up some of the confusing state-by-state laws and regulations that exist, and that your medical marijuana card application process runs smooth and peaceful. Should you have any other questions, feel free to contact us through our Facebook Page.

Need a Medical Marijuana Card? Let us help by Starting Here.
Get your medical card

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Remember that the consumption of cannabis is the sole responsibility of the user and discretion should be taken.

  1. George Lewellyn

    I have heard of Nuggmd. DO we have any such services in Alaska as well? I suffer from MS and am genuinely in need of a MMC. And how long will it take to get the card on an average for Alaska?

  2. Susan Johnson

    So Texas has nothing? I am on opiods for chronic pain and they do not help that much. I have been reading about CBD oil, is that illegal too in Texas?

  3. Susan
    My state isnt listed

    Why isnt Wisconsin on the list

  4. Beverley
    Marijuana should be legal recreational in all of United States. I never heard of fights caused by marijuana only booze and it is legal and i have not heard of DUI head on collisions when enjoying Gods creation but i hear about DUI car wrecks daily--------- death sometimes involved ------not heard of head on auto collision

    both wife and i are bi-polar, she tends to be manic quite often where as i am clinically depressed most of my awake moments so it is refreshing that Bev can keep me in a good mood sometimes. also we both find that a good Indigo takes our mania and depression to less drastic behavior.

  5. Sofia Sabin
    Muscle spasms!!

    It is great to know that some states give you this card for muscle spasms as well. Will that be not vague? A good way for physicians to issue permissions to people who do not deserve it, I feel this category must be removed.

  6. Troy B. Weand
    Sucks in Pennsylvania!!!!!!!!!!

    So,in PA. Chronic Pain doesn’t count at all!? Now that they are limiting opiates to non existent!! Really nice of them!! I should know better than to bother with something that I know works for 37 years now. Just be a criminal! Troy.

  7. Albert Earl Richardson Sr.
    Unjust marijuana laws in Mississippi.

    I’m 66 years old and live in Mississippi. No help for me unless i use dangerous prescription pain killers. What the hell. Marijuana is from mother earth. How many people have overdosed from marijuana? Government is for drug companies period.

    1. Dylan
      Absurd in MS

      Agreed, it is absurd

    2. Wendy Colson
      Went to jail because of choice to not be pill head

      I’m 52 I have degenerative disc disease and deterioration of the lower lumbar doctors put me on heavy muscle relaxers and codeine 10 to deal with pain and spasms I couldn’t crawl out of bed for over 3wks I decided to use marijuana to get off the pills and deal with pain nausea and many other issues. I live in Ga. I was arrested and put in isolation because of a 1/2 gram of marijuana. Wouldn’t give me my meds or phone calls. NOW IS THAT FAIR? Still being charged with possession of LESS THAN AN OZ

  8. Latoya Peake

    I live in n.c but moving to va do they have anything for va I have chrons disease

    1. alice
      Not voting for anyone who doesn't support ending Marijuana prohibition now!

      It would be great if the feds would just end prohibition and allow us all to grow it and consume it, without fear of punishment. I live in central North Carolina, in the Bible belt, ran by a very conservative govt. It took us forever to even get the lottery here. They don’t care about what we want, because if they did we would already have a REAL medical marijuana legislation in N.C for everyone that needs it, not just a select few.

      1. Lori
        NC needs legal weed now

        I live in Charlotte NC, we better get it on a ballot soon, not sure where to go to help with this initiative in NC, but I have glaucoma and spinal stenosis and my son has Aspergers with tics and I KNOW that we would totally benefit from legalizing it!! Can anybody tell me what associations I can volunteer with to get this on a ballot in 2019?? Feel very strongly about the need to legalize it here and not years from now, but NOW!!

    2. Dylan
      No laws in VA

      Unfortunately there is no current MMJ program in Virginia

  9. Stacey Cummings
    I am on intense probation and am not allowed to consume thc in any form without recommendation.....i have documentation as proof of my bi-polar manic depression , pdd, anxiety issues as well as chronic pain complaints with my regular neurologist retired and I have no help to get this....I live in North Carolina....can anyone help?

    Please help

  10. Jennifer Lattimore
    It helps my nerves in my back and neck and leg

    It helps my nerves in my neck and leg pain and backI have a lot of nerves pain in my neck and shoulder I had back surgery and they too the bone out of my right leg and put it in my back had neck surgery to

  11. Therese Harpe
    Not in Georgia

    I’m in Georgia. No help for me. I have degenerative disk disease and osteoarthritis throughout my body. I’m only 63 had my first back surgery in 2004. I now have 4 disks in my neck fused and 2 in my lower back. I’m looking at another back surgery in May. I’m so tired of being on norco to somewhat control my pain.

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