Can you buy cannabis seeds in massachusetts
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Shopping at: Brockton, MA
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255 North Pearl Street
Brockton, MA 02301
There’s a reason why so many locals choose Cannapi as their dispensary in Brockton, MA; premium quality cannabis products and reasonable prices are just two of the numerous reasons to shop Cannapi when you’re in the market for THC edibles, potent concentrates, convenient pre-rolls, easy-to-use vaporizers, and flower. Dispensary in Brockton MA
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Top Shelf Cannabis
There’s a convenient online dispensary in Windsor where you can find your favorite cannabis products, order them from your home, and pick them up at curbside when you’re ready. Top Shelf Cannabis has a large selection of cannabis items to choose from, including pre-rolls, flower, concentrates, edibles, and more.
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Our team from Natural Pain Solutions can help you get approved quickly for medical cannabis in Queens, NY. If you’re dealing with chronic or acute pain or a serious medical condition, schedule an evaluation with us to find out whether you’ll benefit from medical cannabis- it’s a lot easier than you may think to get approved.
CannaSavvy Cannabis Co
You’ll love our selection of cannabis edibles in Windsor when shopping at CannaSavvy Cannabis Co. Stop by our weed store for a memorable experience with our bud tenders or pre-order online if you prefer to social distance- pick up your order while maintaining Covid distance guidelines. Feel free to call our marijuana shop at 519-256-6262.
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Massachusetts weed shops
Are you tired of ridiculous prices when trying to shop at Massachusetts weed shops? Balagan Cannabis can offer a better shopping experience when you visit our downtown Northampton location. Browse our inventory online or swing by our weed store and find exceptional value in the THC and CBD products we sell.
Dispensaries in Battle Creek Michigan
With so many new dispensaries in Battle Creek, Michigan, it can be confusing knowing where to purchase cannabis when you’re on a budget or looking for the best value. Quality Roots is Michigan’s premier cannabis company, open for business during Covid through curbside pick-up and in-store shopping.
Learn about the benefits of CBD cannabinoid and how it can better help you manage pain compared with CBD. Life Research provides in-depth information about CBD and how it can unlock the full medical potential of cannabis in a way that CBD cannot. Sign up for the Life newsletter to stay informed or shop our CBG products now.
Medical Cannabis Dispensary Near Me
Order marijuana online from the most respected medical cannabis dispensary near m- stop by and pick up your order at the curbside or let us deliver via our no-contact service. We know our customers are counting on us to fill prescription orders for medical marijuana; rest easy knowing we’ve got you covered. VidaCann
Where To Buy Kratom
Trulongevity Health & Wellness
Are you wondering where to buy Kratom? When quality matters, consider shopping online at Shop Kratom Supplement. We carry both Kratom powder and Kratom capsules, so you have many options as you browse our inventory. Choose from Red, White, Green, and Super Green or contact us for a personal recommendation. Trulongevity Health & Wellness
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Alan Aldous Inc
Are you searching for a Canada PR firm with extensive knowledge and experience in cannabis and psychedelics? Look no further than Alan Aldous, a top PR & digital marketing agency with a finger on the pulse of the industry. Count on us to create engaging PR content, distribute your press release, and promote your brand to the fullest.
Marijuana Seeds Oregon
Weed Seeds USA
Marijuana seeds in Oregon are fairly easy to find, but how can you tell if they’re fresh or left over from previous years? When you shop on Weed Seeds USA, you’ll know for certain you’ll receive fresh American-grown cannabis seeds from your favorite strains. Fresher seeds are easier to grow and produce more buds.
Weed Dispensary Dartmouth
Dartmouth Dispensary weed store is one of the most well-known online marijuana dispensaries in Dartmouth, Nova Scotia (NS) Map. Email us or call our business phone number at 902-600-9897 for more information and fast weed delivery in the Dartmouth location on the Nova Scotia (NS) Map. Our website is only available to adults over the age of 19. Accept website cookies for a more enjoyable browsing experience. While you’re relaxing with a cup of tea at home, take advantage of our weed delivery services in Dartmouth, NS. Happy Smoking!
You Asked, We Answered: Here's What You Wanted To Know About Recreational Marijuana 05:19
As marijuana becomes legal in Massachusetts, most of us have lots of questions about how it will work. We asked you to tell us what you’d like to know about the new law, and we got a slew of queries. Here are the answers to some of your questions — and if you’ve still got some, post them in the comments below.
Many of you asked a version of this question, from Rick Vance:
“I would like to know why, immediately after the election, Mass. officials started doing whatever they could to delay the will of the people.”
Well, Rick, the short answer is because they can. The act approved by 54 percent of voters becomes a law that can be amended like any other. In this case, State House leaders say they have a responsibility to make the law as strong as possible. They’ve said they’ll consider a higher tax rate, measures regarding driving under the influence of marijuana, raising the legal age from 21 to 25, and potentially pushing back the opening date for stores.
But “it’s going to be a very time limited delay,” says Senate President Stan Rosenberg.
Since marijuana will not be available in stores right away, Jim Meehan asks:
“After 12/15 will it be legal to make street purchases, since the retail outlets won’t be set up until 2018?”
No, marijuana will not be for sale for recreational use in Massachusetts until stores open. The earliest that could happen is January 2018 — though, as we pointed out above, that could be delayed by the Legislature. There’s no plan for street sales except perhaps during outdoor festivals. The new Cannabis Control Commission could issue onetime licenses for public use and sales during such events.
But what if you give, rather than sell marijuana? We got this question from Mañuel Laver:
“How are sequential gifts between actual friends to be distinguished from a sale?”
The act says gifts of up to 1 ounce are allowed. It does not limit the number or frequency of gifts.
We received several questions about buying marijuana in other states and bringing it into or having it mailed to an address in Massachusetts. Buying in states where weed is illegal is still illegal, as is sending it through the mail. But there is nothing in the law that says you’ll have to prove where you got the marijuana you have in your possession — as long as it’s under the max of 1 ounce in public, 10 ounces at home.
Your gifts of 1 ounce might come from homegrown plants. We got several questions about the rules for home-growing and where to get seeds or plants. The act says each person is allowed six plants, up to 12 per household if more than one adult lives there. Plants must be in a locked area and not visible to the public. Seeds are available online.
A few of you asked about how the new law taxes recreational marijuana, including this question from an anonymous user:
“What will be the tax rate? Will it cover the costs of managing this new law? A benefit for the state would be nice, but where would it go?”
As written, a buyer would likely pay a 12 percent tax. That includes the 6.25 percent sales tax, a new 3.75 percent marijuana excise tax, and a 2 percent local tax. State House leaders have said the marijuana excise tax is low. Supporters of the law say it would raise more than enough money to cover regulation of this new industry. Any excess tax revenue would go into the state’s general fund.
One big area of interest is how the recreational and medical marijuana laws will overlap. One anonymous reader asks:
“What, if anything, will change for current [medical marijuana] card holders? Could current dispensaries be closed or become shops for all?”
As of now, nothing changes for patients registered as medical marijuana users or for the dispensaries licensed to sell cannabis as medicine. The act says medical marijuana dispensaries will have preference when the state begins issuing recreational store licenses. But running a commercial and medical operation from the same counter might be tricky.
The medical business is nonprofit, does not charge taxes, must follow patient privacy rules and is regulated by the state Department of Public Health. The commercial business would charge taxes and be governed by regulations drafted by the state treasurer. Some lawmakers are talking about combining oversight of these two markets under one agency, but there is no such formal proposal.
Looking outside Massachusetts, Wayne Reiss asks:
“Does the supremacy clause allow the fed to nullify state marijuana laws?”
I’m not sure if nullify is the right legal term, but yes, the supremacy clause says federal law takes precedence over state laws. The more practical question may be: Will federal agents enforce federal law on marijuana more actively under President Trump than they did during the Obama administration? There’s a lot of speculation about this, especially given Trump’s nominee for attorney general, Alabama Sen. Jeff Sessions, and his well-known opposition to the drug.
Adam and Sean submitted questions about employers and marijuana. From Adam:
“Not talking about showing up at work high, but if you smoke on the weekend, it can still be in your urine for weeks. Can you still be fired?”
Yes, employers can still fire an employee who tests positive for marijuana; the new law does not change that.
“What does legalization mean for pre-employment and random drug screens at the work place?”
Again, employers retain the right to conduct drug screenings or require them as a condition of employment.
Here are a few more answers to questions you asked:
“Is it legal to smoke on private property if it’s outdoors where others may be able to smell it, like on my back porch?”
Yes it is. Which transitions us to this related question, from an anonymous user:
“Do I have any legal rights to prevent my neighbor’s pot smoke from wafting into my house during the summer and stinking it up?”
This may fall into the evolving category of cannabis etiquette — you can read more about that here.
“Is there any way to change the part that municipalities opted in? (I would rather have default opt-out, active opt-in.)”
Yes, the Legislature could do that and many municipalities will urge them to. That said, some State House leaders have promised not to make substantial changes in the law. This would likely be seen as a substantial change.
“Who/what agency will control the potency of the legalized marijuana? Are doctors being consulted to protect children?”
The act says the state treasurer will appoint a three-member Cannabis Control Commission that will oversee cultivation, product manufacturing and the sale of marijuana. The THC content is supposed to be listed on the product label. The governor will appoint an advisory board. A physician is not one of the required members.
“What will the state do to curb advertising to children? There isn’t anything specific in the proposed law.”
Actually, the law does address this issue. Here’s the section:
reasonable restrictions on signs, marketing, displays and advertising with respect to marijuana, marijuana products and marijuana accessories, including prohibiting marketing or advertising designed to appeal to children
“Now that the ballot question is passed, will farmers be able to grow industrial hemp this year?”
To close, Paula suggests that we use the word cannabis, instead of pot or weed because those words “reflect a drug culture.” Thanks, Paula. Curious to hear what other readers think about the words and their meanings.
This segment aired on December 14, 2016.
Martha Bebinger covers health care and other general assignments for WBUR.