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Oz Education Tour /Trichom Health Center Medical Card Clinic

Oz Education Tour /Trichom Health Center Medical Card Clinic

This is a Educational and Medical Card Clinic

Tell your friends, family and neighbors that need a doctor’s recommendations for their Medical Marijuana patient cardcome see our doctors and get educated all for free.

Recommendation prices very .
Pateients need to still pay state fee’s.

A medical marijuana patient license allows an individual with an approved application to legally buy, us ]and use medical marijuana

Description

Your Medical Marijuana Evaluation includes:
Certification Visit

A comprehensive medical evaluation
Establishing an in-house medical record
Obtaining medical records from other physicians (if applicable)
Establishing a medical care plan
Initiation of Department of Health medical marijuana registration
Medical marijuana education
Medical marijuana recommendation
Veterans programs for free recommendation

How to Become a Medical Marijuana Patient in Florida

Patients must be at least 18 years of age.
Patients must be a Florida Resident or a seasonal resident.
Patients must obtain legitimate medical records or documentation from your primary care physician describing their diagnosis and bring these records with you to your marijuana evaluation appointment — *Learn how to request your medical records
The qualifying patient must be diagnosed, through an in-person examination, by a certified physician as having one a debilitating medical condition. — *Find a certified medical marijuana physician in Florida
All patients will be entered into the Medical Marijuana Use Registry by the physician who evaluated them.
Patients (and Caregivers) must then apply for their Registry Identification Card (Medical Marijuana Card).
Patients can submit their application online or by mail.
Complete Application & include An approved passport-style photo, proof of residency, $75 Processing (Application) Fee. (Paper Applications: Please make Check or Money Order out to Florida Department Of Health, including your Patient ID Number and Date of Birth).
Applications can be submitted electronically here or mailed (with payment) to: Office Medical Marijuana Use PO Box 31313 Tampa FL, 33631-3313.
Once the application has been approved, a temporary Identification Card will be emailed to the patient as well as a physical Identification card that will be mailed.
Patients can then fill their order at a licensed Medical Marijuana Treatment Center.

Patients have to be re-certified every 30 weeks in order to receive a new medical marijuana recommendation. To maintain a valid Medical Marijuana Registry Identification Card, Patients & Caregivers must renew their Identification Card annually. Forty-Five (45) days prior to the card expiration date a renewal application, application fee and required documentation must be submitted.
Recent Legislation Changes

As legislation changes in Florida, check back to this section for information about how those legislative changes will affect the medical marijuana program in Florida.

March 7th 2019 – SB 182 repeals the smoking ban the 2017 amendment to the Compassionate Medical Cannabis Act of 2014, that did not permit the possession, use or administration of medical cannabis by means of smoking. Medical Marijuana in a smokeable form has now been approved. Additionally, patients are strictly prohibited from transferring medical cannabis to any other person, other than to the qualified patient, for whom it was dispensed.

Introduced on January 12, 2016, Senate Bill 852 — “Repealing provisions relating to the compassionate use of low-THC cannabis; creating the “Florida Medical Marijuana Act”; authorizing a registered patient or a designated caregiver to purchase, acquire, and possess up to the allowed amount of medical marijuana for a patient’s medical use” — died in Regulated Industries Committee, on March 11, 2016.

House Bill 1183, was filed on January 07, 2016 — “Allows registered patients & designated caregivers to purchase, acquire, & possess medical-grade marijuana subject to specified requirements… specifies act does not require or restrict health insurance coverage for purchase of medical-grade marijuana” — but, died in Judiciary Committee, March 11, 2016.

Although both, Senate Bill 852 and House Bill 1183, both died in their efforts to bring compassionate care to the patients of Florida, all hopes at legalizing medical marijuana in Florida, are not dead just yet.

On November 08, 2016, the people of Florida will vote on Ballot Initiative Amendment 2, when they head to the polls — “Amendment 2” allows for the medical use of marijuana by individuals with debilitating medical conditions as determined by a licensed Florida physician. The Department of Health shall register and regulate centers that produce and distribute marijuana for medical purposes and shall issue identification cards to patients and caregivers.

The amendment, sponsored by the People United for Medical Marijuana — required to collect at least 683,149 signatures, to put the proposed amendment on the Nov. 8, 2016 ballot — managed to collect 716,270 signatures, a week before its deadline, ensuring it’s place on the ballot.

The Florida Attorney General, Pam Bondi, attempted to keep the initiative from the November ballot, claiming the wording to be misleading, however, the Florida Supreme Court ultimately ruled 4-3, in favor of allowing state voters to decide the issue for themselves, in the upcoming elections.

Considering the considerable amount of support, for medical marijuana in Florida, many experts believe that Ballot Initiative 2 will pass, thereby allowing patients diagnosed with a debilitating medical condition, to obtain a cannabis certification from a licensed Florida medical marijuana doctor, that will ultimately, allow the patient to legally acquire and consume, marijuana medically.

Additionally, the Initiative will also allow the Department of Health to architect and implement the infrastructure necessary, to manage the State’s medical marijuana program — this includes the registration and regulation of medical marijuana centers that cultivate, and distribute cannabis; and is responsible for the patient’s state registration, and issuing of medical marijuana identification cards.

* UPDATE: On November 08, 2016, voters in Florida said “yes” to medical marijuana, approving the state’s Medical Marijuana Legalization Initiative, Amendment 2. The Initiative passed with overwhelming support, winning more than 71.1% of votes.
Florida Medical Marijuana Program: Possession and Cultivation Regulations

The government initially issues 11 cultivation licenses across the state that allow growers and producers to operate in the state. One of these licenses is now held by Liberty Health Sciences, a US-based investor and operator backed by Aphria Inc, one of the companies responsible for the expansion of the medical marijuana industry in Canada.

This company is looking to open new dispensary networks in The Villages in north-central Florida, Miami, Fort Lauderdale, and Jacksonville this year. There is talk of locations opening in Orlando, Tallahassee, Tampa, and Pensacola in 2018.

MarijuanaDoctors.com will keep patients up-to-date on the program’s progress, as it continues to develop.
Florida Medical Marijuana Telemedicine Services Online

Doctors must first make a physical examination and conduct a full examination of the patient’s medical history in order to issue a prescription for medical marijuana. As of June 2017, doctors are not allowed to use telemedicine to prescribe medical marijuana.

Welcome to Cannabis 201 at the Capitol

Welcome to Cannabis 201 at the Capitol

 

Cannabis 201 is happening November 13, 2019! This is our 6th Cannabis @ the Capitol. CAN 201 is another amazing opportunity to learn more about cannabis, more about legislation and meet people who are serious about changing cannabis laws.

At the Capitol, Florida CAN is a stead-fast voice for people who use cannabis under the law, people who want cannabis, people who need cannabis and people who are using cannabis ahead of the law.

When you RSVP for Cannabis 201, you will be added to our attendees list for the November 12-13, 2019 event.

Attendees will receive updates leading up to the event.

Locations

Locations

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Bartlesville American Shaman

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Buying cannabis licenses on secondary market more of a sure bet than applying for state business permits

Buying cannabis licenses on secondary market more of a sure bet than applying for state business permits

As the marijuana industry matures and companies expand, many smaller, original growers and retailers are putting their licenses up for sale through the secondary market – much like selling a house.

The growing trend is giving cannabis entrepreneurs a new avenue to secure a valuable business permit versus going through the state application process, which can prove costly and time-consuming. Moreover, there’s no guarantee an applicant will secure a license.

“The average group will spend $300,000 to $1.5 million pursuing the license and not get it,” said Avis Bulbulyan, CEO of Siva Enterprises, a Glendale, California-based cannabis business development and solutions firm.

“On the secondary market, they will overpay but know they’re going to get the license. Then you can go raise your capital and you can take on $40 million and know you’re investing in a sure thing because it’s an issued license.”

The secondary market sales come with an added twist.

In some cases, the sale involves just the paper license. But, more often, the license is tied to a building or parcel of land.

“The real estate component has become a major factor in the license application,” said Jade Green, CEO of Seattle-based CannaMLS, an online marketplace for buying and selling marijuana licenses, businesses and real estate.

“States want to have properly zoned facilities before they award licenses.”

On a buying spree 

Multistate operator iAnthus Capital Holdings has acquired licenses through the acquisition of companies in several states, including Maryland, Nevada, New York and Massachusetts.

The company also has several cultivation licenses in Arizona that are not attached to real estate. The firm could sell the licenses, develop the company itself or partner with another enterprise, which would allow it to build the business.

“We just had a meeting to begin the planning process as to what we might do as the state moves toward full rec,” Ford said, referring to the possibility of adult-use legalization.

When scouting potential licenses, iAnthus’ due diligence process includes reviewing its target’s books and records, ensuring all permits are in good standing, meeting the team and visiting the cultivation and processing facilities. It’s a process that take about two months, Ford said.

“There’s a lot of hair on a lot of deals and emails that seem to surface,” he said. “There’s typically more of that type of stuff than in other industries.”

Zeta Ceti, CEO of Oakland, California-based Green Rush Consulting, said licenses paired with both real estate and operation infrastructure – such as an experienced team, capital and operating equipment – are the most attractive to buyers on the secondary market.

But, like Ford, he said it’s important a company does its homework before completing a deal.

“I would caution people interested in purchasing to do a lot of due diligence,” Ceti said. “Listing services don’t do due diligence.

“Do background checks and understand the risk of the market landscape you’re getting into. It’s highly competitive, and there are a lot of regulatory landmines you can run into.”

Many factors influence price tag

A number of variables determine the value of cannabis licenses, including competition, zoning and buffers, CannaMLS’ Green said.

The less competition there is in a market, the more valuable a license is.

Just a paper license without assets or operations can sell for upwards of $45 million in Florida, which issued only 22 cannabis licenses for the entire state.

A paper license with no assets or operations sold for $11 million in Madison Heights, Michigan, which awarded just two retail licenses for the entire municipality.

Many cities limit the location of cannabis operations to specific zones.

In Chicago, for example, Mayor Lori Lightfoot wants to prohibit the sale of legal adult-use cannabis in much of downtown. Outside the central business district, Chicago would be divided into seven zones.

“It’s going to be a competitive process because of limited real estate,” Green said.

Some jurisdictions also implement dispensary-to-dispensary buffer zones where the number of retail outlets are limited. The larger the zone, the more valuable the license will be.

Green also noted there has been a massive increase in mergers and acquisitions activity the past two years as many larger cannabis companies have gained greater access to the capital markets.

The majority of CannaMLS’ listings are cannabis licenses and existing businesses, she said.

Colorado an exception – until now

But one place that hasn’t happened is in Colorado, which until now has prohibited publicly traded cannabis companies from entering the market.

That will change Nov. 1 under a new state law that allows public companies to acquire licensed businesses.

As a result, Denver-based Medicine Man Technologies is spending millions of dollars to purchase several Colorado companies though the secondary market, including:

Medicine Man Technologies also agreed to purchase infused products companies Medically Correct and Canyon; concentrates manufacturers Dabble Extracts and Purplebee’s as well as MedPharm Holdings and Colombia-based Green Equity, which holds international import and export licenses and intellectual property for cultivation, manufacturing and extraction and a 271-acre farm near Bogota.

“We’ve formed a group of Davids to compete against these Goliaths,” Medicine Man Technologies CEO Andy Williams said, referring to companies making similar purchases in states where such deals have been allowed.

“It’s like the mom-and-pops going up against Walmart.”

Williams said he expects the mergers to be completed next year between March and Jun and that the next step will be to look for out-of-state opportunities.

“There could be opportunities to apply for licenses, and we’re really good at applying for licenses,” he said, adding that Medicine Man Technologies will be strategically positioned to acquire companies licensed in other states.

Margaret Jackson can be reached at margaretj@mjbizdaily.com

Recreational Marijuana Would Create More Than 100,000 Jobs in Florida, Study Says

Recreational Marijuana Would Create More Than 100,000 Jobs in Florida, Study Says

Florida is also predicted to snag a 12 percent share of the nation’s $29.7 billion legal market by 2025. As of last year, the survey says, Florida had an estimated 2.5 million cannabis consumers, defined as legal adults who reported using a cannabis product at least once in the past year.

New Frontier Data incorporated figures from government entities, retail sales from cannabis companies, and statistics from academic and medical institutions to make its predictions. The group also conducted a survey of 3,138 people in October 2018 to gauge their usage habits.

Kagia says the jobs coming out of the industry vary in skill levels and types of work.

“[T]he types of jobs have actually benefited a wide range of groups of workers: lower-skilled labor roles such as trimmers or budtenders, [plus] higher-skilled workers like extraction tech, chemists, and other manufacturers dealing with edibles,” he says.

David Hasenauer, a cannabis policy expert based in Fort Lauderdale, says the industry’s success will depend on the state’s willingness to legalize recreational use. If it’s approved, the sky’s the limit.

“All in all, Florida cannabis consumer growth is positively correlated with the industry’s growth and will only be tempered by the state’s Legislature,” says Hasenauer, with the caveat that he doesn’t anticipate that happening anytime soon.

Florida’s cannabis industry is already booming. As of August, the state had about 270,000 patients registered with a medical marijuana card, according to the study.

Dori Stibolt, a West Palm Beach attorney specializing in employment law, began following the cannabis industry after representing employees who had failed drug tests after using CBD products. She says Florida’s unique population, including senior citizens and visitors from states where marijuana is legal, means a relatively large number of cannabis users are looking to buy related products.

“It’s not even close to meeting its full potential, and a lot of that is because at the federal level it’s still considered a Class 5 drug,” she says.

Stibolt agrees recreational use probably won’t pass in 2020. She expects fits and starts as voters warm up to the idea.

“It may just take another round for that to get passed,” she predicts.

In the meantime, Stibolt and Kagia compare the growth of the cannabis industry to that of the dot-com boom, which saw a wide range of jobs quickly flood the market.

“I think it will be declassified, or the classification will change, and that will really open the floodgates,” Stibolt says. “People are still really concerned about being in this business because of the federal restrictions.”