Online Dispensary Winchester NV

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Local Marijuana Doctor in Winchester, Nevada

Dispensary Medical

There are many marijuana dispensaries in Winchester , The LV420 Directory is dedicated to providing professional and knowledgeable information to provide the best experience when shopping for cannabis, concentrates, and edibles. Look forward to local medical & recreational marijuana news and cannabis dispensary & product reviews. Our editorial staff will guide you though the cannabis purchase process through the numerous marijuana stores of Winchester. Find the closest Medical and Recreational marijuana dispensary in Winchester. Map Locator, Dispensary Reviews, & Cannabis Events.

Medical Marijuana - Where Would One Find a Doctor?

As of November 8th, 2016, both recreational and medical marijuana are legal in Nevada. Recreational users who are 21 years of age and older will soon be able to purchase up to 1 ounce of cannabis (or up to 1/8 ounce of concentrate) at a time. Who can purchase marijuana in Nevada? Thanks to the passing of Question 2, recreational marijuana will be officially legal for people who are 21 years of age and older. Anyone 18 years and older with a valid medical marijuana card can purchase cannabis legally in Nevada, even if the card has been issued from another state. Minors can also qualify for a medical card as long as a parent or guardian signs the Minor Release Form and agrees to act as the child's primary caregiver. Purchasing Limits Although details for recreational purchases are still being ironed out, expect to be able to purchase up to one ounce of cannabis flower or up to 1/8 of an ounce of concentrate at one time from recreational dispensaries. Note a 15% excise tax will be added to every purchase. Those with a valid medical marijuana card who are at least 18 years old and older (or their caregivers) can purchase up to 2.5 ounces worth of useable marijuana within a two-week period (14 days). This includes flower, edibles, concentrates, topicals -- basically, anything containing cannabis that could get a person high. Currently the definition of “useable” is being debated, as it’s an ambiguous term. Calculations for this limit are based on the total weight of cannabinoids in a product. For example, if a patient wishes to purchase five 100 milligram candy bars, he or she will be able to purchase the remaining weight in flower, concentrates or topicals (which equals around 2.48 ounces of usable marijuana) within a 14-day period. Although patients can shop at multiple dispensaries, purchases are tracked in real-time throughout the state to prevent purchases of more than 2.5 ounces every 14 days. Get your MMJ card - $59 Where to Purchase Marijuana in Nevada A handful of licensed medical dispensaries are now open in Nevada, with recreational shops opening soon. Check out our Nevada dispensary directory for the current complete list. More licensed medical dispensaries and a few hundred licensed growers and producers are expected to open, so there will be plenty of places to find medical marijuana in Nevada at an affordable price. Recreational dispensaries will be determined by county size, with 80 being allocated to Clark County, 20 to Washoe County, four to Carson County and two to the additional 14 counties. Most dispensaries will be found in highly populated areas like Las Vegas and Reno, with the remaining ones sprinkled throughout the rest of the state. Note that liquor distributors will have a monopoly on licenses for the first 18 months, although medical marijuana shops will be first to market to sell cannabis for the same time period. Store Hours Dispensary store hours must be authorized by local governments, be in operation during and only during their established timeframe and have their store hours clearly posted at all times. Store hours vary based on local government regulations. For example, Las Vegas allows medical dispensaries to operate between the hours of 6:00am and 10:00pm, while Reno dispensaries may be permitted to stay open as late as midnight. Where can you consume marijuana in Nevada? Cannabis consumption is for private use only. It is illegal to smoke in public, on federal land or in a vehicle without risking a fine. There are some hotels that allow tobacco smoke, but most will not permit marijuana use because of concerns regarding conflicting federal law. This is especially true of casinos that work hard to meet gaming regulations, which makes them less likely to want to "gamble" with federal marijuana law. Although there has been some discussion about opening a few marijuana resorts on Las Vegas Boulevard in the future, it's always best to keep a low profile when consuming cannabis in Nevada. Those caught violating public consumption laws in Nevada will be charged with a misdemeanor which is punishable by up to six months in jail, a fine of up to $1,000 or both. The ruling judge may assign community service in addition to or in lieu of both jail time and fines. Driving Under the Influence of Marijuana in Nevada Driving under the influence of marijuana is illegal in Nevada and could result in a fine, potential community service and even jail time. Law enforcement officials will determine if a person is under the influence of marijuana by requesting either a urine sample, blood sample or field sobriety test. If the urine sample shows at least ten nanograms of marijuana per milliliter (or 15 nanograms per milliliter of marijuana metabolite) or the blood test shows two nanograms of marijuana per milliliter (or five nanograms per milliliter of marijuana metabolite), the person will be considered high "per-se," though this can often be contested in court. Transporting Marijuana When marijuana is being transported in a vehicle, it should be in a sealed container away from the driver and any minor passengers. Failure to do so could result in an “Open Container” fine or, in the case of minors in the vehicle, the much more severe citation “aggravating circumstance.” It is also illegal to take marijuana across state lines even if the next destination also has legal marijuana laws because of different marijuana regulations in each state. Exporting Marijuana The U.S. Postal Service should never be used as a cannabis delivery system. All mail is subject to search, especially if it smells like marijuana. If an employee at the post office notices an odd or suspicious package, they are required to report it to the proper authorities. If they decide that there is something illegal in the package, they might still deliver it and then arrest the addressee for sending contraband through the mail. Consumption by Minors Unless the minor has a valid medical marijuana recommendation, it is illegal for him or her to consume cannabis and cannabis-infused products and could result in a misdemeanor. Those caught distributing marijuana-related products to minors are punishable with a minimum one-year sentence for first time offenses and up to life in prison (with potential parole after five years) for subsequent offenses. Cultivation As party of the passing of Question 2, growing at home will be banned within 25 miles of any dispensary, effectively blocking most of the population of Nevada from growing their own flower.

Pot Guide

Huge Increase in Requests For Medical Wacky Weed

The Denver dispensary is called Medicine Man and was founded on serving medical marijuana patients. Yet, since Colorado legalized recreational marijuana sales three years ago, few of the store's patrons have been making medicinal purchases. “There’s less need for medical inventory because we have less medical customers,” said Andy Williams, owner and CEO of Medicine Man, one of Colorado’s largest legal marijuana stores selling both recreational and medical marijuana. “People don’t want to go through the hurdles to get their cards anymore.” A similar scenario will likely play out for Nevada’s pot dispensaries when recreational marijuana sales begin July 1. The first four states to legalize recreational marijuana sales — Oregon, Alaska, Washington and Colorado — have all seen a dip in the number of active medical card-holding patients. For nearly two years since Nevada’s first dispensary opened in July 2015, medical marijuana has been the only source of legal weed. Nearly 28,000 Nevadans currently hold medical cards, and thousands of other purchases come from out-of-state buyers through the state's reciprocity program, which honors medical cards from other weed legal states. Williams’ dispensary opened in December 2009 to serve medical patients, but quickly moved away from that model when recreational sales started in 2014, he said. Medicine Man’s name now seems ironic, given more than two-thirds of its customers are recreational buyers and Williams gets less than half of the medical patients he once did. In Colorado, medical cardholders were down more than 34,000 at the end of 2016 from the program’s peak high of nearly 129,000 patients in June 2011. Other out-of-state dispensary owners have reported a similar decline in medical pot buyers — from Oregon, where state cardholders fell from 78,015 less than two years ago to 67,141 per the state’s most recent tally, to Alaska, where cardholders fell 40.6 percent from January 2015 to the start of this year. “I think more people here have decided not to go the medical route because of the high price tag on getting a card,” said Eli Bilton, CEO of Attis Trading Dispensary in Portland, Oregon. “It’s hard to make up for a $400 annual card if you’re not always buying a lot of product.” While recreational sales have yet to begin in Nevada, the state’s medical cardholder count continues to increase, reaching a record high of 27,952 in April, the last month of data available. But the process of applying for a medical card, similar to those in other states, requires both money and patience. Patients must pay a combined $100 to request and apply for a medical marijuana card from the state, and an additional $100 to $200 to get a required doctor’s recommendation for the card. That card must be renewed every year, for a cost of $75 plus another doctor’s recommendation. Medical buyers are legally allowed up to two-and-a-half ounces of flower purchases every two weeks or the THC equivalent of concentrates, like shatter, wax and carbon dioxide oil, edibles and other ingestible products like tinctures, vapors and suppositories. Recreational buyers in Nevada can buy up to one ounce of flower per day, or one-eighth of an ounce of concentrates, edibles or other ingestible products. That allows them nearly six times as much legal weed in the same 14-day period as medical buyers. And unlike medical cardholders, recreational buyers are not listed in a state registry that also tracks their purchases. That makes it easier to hop from dispensary to dispensary, and even buy more than the legal limit. Nevadans with medical cards are also banned from obtaining a concealed carry weapon permit and those working in certain public sector jobs, like active duty military and most law enforcement agencies, can’t have them either. “There’s just not a lot being done to make medical worth it anymore, in any of the states,” said New York-based marijuana attorney Mitchell Kulick, whose firm is advising state political offices in both Massachusetts and California on implementing new recreational marijuana programs in their previously medical-only states. “The recreational programs have in part swallowed them up, and Nevada may have a similar result.” But with Nevada’s medical pot industry seemingly destined for the same fate as those of other recreational weed states, industry leaders and elected officials are working to throw the industry a lifeline. A state-mandated 15 percent wholesale tax on recreational marijuana sales from cultivation and production facilities to dispensaries, outlined in the voter-approved Ballot Question 2, plus a proposed 10-percent tax proposed by Gov. Brian Sandoval, will allow medical cardholding weed customers to pay up to 20 percent less for the same products at dispensaries, said Andrew Jolley, president of the Nevada Dispensary Association and owner of The+Source Medical Marijuana dispensaries in Las Vegas and Henderson. The savings could add up to hundreds of dollars annually for those who shop at his dispensary multiple times per week, justifying the costs for a state medical card. Armen Yemenidjian, president and CEO of Essence Cannabis Dispensaries, who serves as a panelist with Jolley on Clark County’s Green Ribbon Marijuana Advisory Panel, said he’s also planning on a sizable price difference between his medical and future recreational weed buyers, to incentivize patients to come back. “If you treat everything as recreational, then those patients get lost in the shuffle and there’s no motivation for dispensaries to carry the medical products they’re looking for,” Yemenidjian said. “We’re trying to create a program where there’s big enough cost savings so people are incentivized to keep their card and they’re not seen as second-class customers.” Assembly Bill 422, sponsored by Assemblyman Nelson Araujo, D-Las Vegas, aims to make getting a medical card worth the trouble for less frequent medical marijuana buyers, too. If the bill is signed into law by session’s end next week at the Nevada Legislature, both first-time applicants and renewing cardholders would pay no more than $50 in annual state fees for their card. Doctors’ recommendation notes could also be valid for two years instead of just one under AB422. If passed, the bill would reduce the annual cost for medical cardholders by an average of up to $130 during a four-year period. “There will be some digression available to the medical professionals on whether they want to renew the card amounts for one year or two, but the option will be there,” Araujo explained. “And the card will cost no more than $50 when it’s all said and done. It could cost as low as $35.” Araujo’s bill would also take away the Nevada Division of Public and Behavioral Health’s ability to view information on tracked purchases by medical marijuana cardholders – leaving that information to individual dispensaries. Other regulations associated with medical marijuana, like dispensary licensing and enforcement of violations, would be moved over to the Nevada Department of Taxation to fall under the same regulating body as the new recreational program. “Part of preserving the medical program is ensuring patients have incentive to use it in a way they feel comfortable,” Araujo said. “Medical patients will not be forgotten in Nevada.”

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