Medical marijuana can be used in the treatment of a number of different conditions including, Alzheimers, cancer, chrons disease, epilepsy, as well as a number of mental health conditions such as schizophrenia. The drug serves to reduce stress, reduce inflammation and pain, kill cancer cells, slow tumor growth, and help AIDs and cancer patients regain an appetite in order to put weight back on. As science is waking up to the potential benefits of medical marijuana, so are governments.
Since December 2017, it has been legal to operate a Medical Marijuana Dispensary in the State of Michigan. Prior to this date, it was illegal. This means that, now, you may set up your own Medical Marijuana Dispensary business, provided you have the relevant license and maintain your business within the regulations set out by the Michigan Medical Marijuana Act, and the Administrative Rules which govern the Department of Licensing and Regulatory Affairs.
Michigan, like the rest of the country, is slowly starting to relax its marijuana laws, bringing them into line with other states in the union with more libertarian policies, like Nevada.
Since 57% of voters opted for recreational marijuana in Michigan last November, we’ve waited with bated breath for laws to change. Ripples at last happened in July, when it was announced that anyone over 21 could grow up to 12 marijuana plants at home. Still, sales from trusted dispensers were restricted to those with medical marijuana cards.
It has only been recently that Michigan has begun allowing recreational pot within the state. The government decided to allow people to apply for licenses such as club owners to help regulate the use of pot. At the time this was passed, a lot of business owners had been left out of the cannabis industry, but this is no longer the case thanks to the new rules that were brought in in July. In this article, we are going to be looking at Michigan Recreational Pot, and what it means for the state.
The legalization of marijuana in Michigan has been a popular subject for the past few years. And with the new Michigan Recreational Laws that were released in July of this year, the rules and regulations for the use and selling of recreational marijuana have changed.
In November last year, 57% of voters in Michigan opted to legalize marijuana and hemp for recreational purposes. The drug was already available for medicinal use for a wide variety of medical conditions. However, the new law ensured that the drug could be legally bought, used and sold for recreational purposes by anyone over the age of 21. Since then, there have been several developments which will help sellers understand how the new laws and regulations will impact the sale of medical marijuana.