Cannabis has been used as a medicine for thousands of years. If cavemen were smart enough to use it, so should you. Various medical uses were described 4000 years ago by the Chinese emperor Shen-nung in his medical book Pen-ts'ao Ching. Cannabis was mentioned as a medicine in the susruta of India before the 8th century A.D. Today, uses for medical cannabis include treatment of pain, nausea, lack of appetite, sleeping disorders, auto-immune diseases (MS) and glaucoma. We are here to provide you with the best possible medicine on the market.
Is this legal?
Short answer. Yes, of course silly! Long answer on November 5, 1996, the people of California passed Proposition 215 legalizing medical cannabis. Through this Initiative Measure, Section 11362.5 was added to the Health & Safety Code. It is also known as the Compassionate Use Act of 1996. The Act includes, in part:
(A) To ensure that seriously ill Californians have the right to obtain and use marijuana for medical purposes where the medical use is deemed appropriate and has been recommended by a physician who has determined that the person's health would benefit from the use of marijuana in the treatment of cancer, anorexia, AIDS, chronic pain, spasticity, glaucoma, arthritis, migraine, or any other illness for which marijuana provides relief; and
(B) To ensure that patients and their primary caregivers who obtain and use marijuana for medical purposes upon the recommendation of a physician are not subject to criminal prosecution or sanction.
In addition, Health & Safety Code section 11362.5(c) provides strong protection for physicians who choose to participate in the implementation of the Act. "Notwithstanding any other provision of law, no physician in this state shall be punished, or denied any right or privilege, for having recommended marijuana to a patient for medical purposes.
How do I become a member?
Super easy friend! All you have to do is bring in your current, valid Doctor's Recommendation as well as current California ID or Driver's License between the hours of 11.00AM and 6:00PM. We are open 7 days a week from 11 to 6.
Does California have reciprocity?
Sadly no, as much as we would love to open our doors to every Medical card holder we can't. Arizona, Delaware, Montana, Rhode Island, Michigan and Maine are the only states with reciprocity. Montana was the first state with reciprocity in 2004. Then Rhode Island copied it into their law in 2006. Next, Michigan incorporated it into their law in 2008. Followed by, Maine added it in November 2009. Then in Arizona just over 50 percent of voters (50.13 percent) approved Proposition 203 on November 2, 2010. Then the last Delawares status will be final in May 2013. There is hope to someday add California to this assembly of states.
Do you Deliver?
We love it when the answer is yes, so we love this question becasue the answer is in fact YES! We deliver all over Mendocino county. Please note that some rules and restrictions apply.
Since you grow everything in house will new strains ever be available?
Yes, yes. 1000 times yes We love searching out genetics. Call me boba kush fett, because I am bounty hunting. I am always looking for new hot strains, and old school genetics.
Where can I get this 215 doctors recommendation?
We have two local doctors here on the coast, one of which prescribes recommendations on the day of your call. Not located on the Mendocino coast? There are many doctors up and down the California that focus specifically on Medicinal cannabis. It is helpfully to see them as apposed to your regular physician because they can help with all kinds of knoledge and information that focus mainly on cannabis, and other holistic ways of healing. But feel free to bring it up to your physician as well.
How much product can I buy at one time?
The statewide limit per patient is 6 mature or 12 immature plants, and 1/2 pound (8 oz.) processed cannabis. Patients can be exempted from these limits if their physician specifically states that they need more. In addition, individual cities and counties are allowed to enact higher, but not lower, limits than the state standard.