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Monthly Archives: February 2016

  • Dutch Farms Organics

    Dutch Farms Organics was founded in March of 2010 around the basis of helping legal medical marijuana patients in California ease their suffering through the consumption and application of their holistically infused medical grade cannabis balms and glycerine based tinctures.

    The demand for these life changing solutions arose from the personal requests provided to Dutch Farms Organics by their current patient base. The medical marijuana industry as a whole has benefited immensely from the use and quality of this medicine.

    Ease your patient’s suffering by contacting Green Cuisine Delivery today and give your patients a new outlook on life.

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  • Botek Flavored THC Syrup

    If you’ve never had syrup before, we’re glad you’re here. We are Botek™, your trusted source for quality, cannabis-infused syrups.

    Every bottle starts with pure, CO2-extracted, medical cannabis, grown right here in California. We never use cannabis by-products. Simply because you deserve better. From start to finish, we lab test everything, by batch, at multiple checkpoints throughout the production process.

    As patients, we tried the tinctures, sampled the sublinguals and enjoyed the elixirs. Botek combines the best of the traditional with a fruity-fresh dose of deliciousness into a syrup we’re proud of.

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  • Miss Gallipot's Edible Marijuana Products

    Miss Gallipot's Apothecary consists of multiple medium culinary artists who believe quality is important and that accurate dosing is paramount. For over 15 years they have handcrafted organic, safe, effective and delicious cannabis baked goods, jams and jellies. They use all locally grown ingredients and their products are 100% lab tested.

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  • Anaheim California's prohibition of medical marijuana dispensaries

    While Anaheim closes pot shops, Costa Mesa could allow regulated dispensaries as soon as May.DAVID MCNEW, GETTY IMAGES

    Proposition 215

    Medical marijuana became legal in California after 55.6 percent of voters across the state approved Proposition 215 in November 1996. Known as the California Compassionate Use Act, people with chronic illnesses are allowed to grow or purchase cannabis with a doctor's prescription.

    The law was updated when Gov. Gray Davis signed the Medical Marijuana Protection Act, creating an identification card system for patients.

    More than 20 states have followed California's lead in legalizing pot for medicinal purposes, but the federal government still considers the drug to be illegal.

    Because of the ambiguous wording of California's law, cities and counties have struggled with regulating marijuana collectives, or outright banning the businesses. The California Supreme Court ruled in May 2013 that municipalities have the right to prohibit dispensaries within their jurisdictions.

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  • Adult Use of Marijuana Act Supported by Marijuana Policy Project

    The Marijuana Policy Project of California (MPP of California) is a political action committee sponsored by the Marijuana Policy Project (MPP), a national organization. MPP has a history of supporting ballot initiative efforts, having led the successful campaigns to make marijuana legal for adults in Colorado and Alaska.

    MPP of California is supporting the “Control, Regulate and Tax Adult Use of Marijuana Act” (Adult Use of Marijuana Act), the 2016 ballot initiative to end marijuana prohibition in California.

    What would the initiative do if a majority of California voters approve it on Election Day in November 2016?

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  • NAACP supports California marijuana legalization initiative

    Alice Huffman, president of the California NAACP width=

    Alice Huffman, president of the California NAACP

    Alice Huffman, longtime head of the state NAACP, contemplated leading a campaign next fall to legalize recreational marijuana in California, and went as far as submitting her own proposal, then joined with cannabis activists on a separate measure.

    Both efforts faltered, along with many others, and Huffman had little early success collaborating with the leading legalization group, which is being funded by billionaire venture capitalist Sean Parker and is supported by Lt. Gov. Gavin Newsom.

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  • 2016 Medical Board of California Newsletter

  • Medical Cannabis Recommendation Guidelines

  • Medical Board of California - Marijuana For Medical Purposes

    Marijuana for Medical Purposes

    On November 5, 1996, the people of California passed Proposition 215. Through this Initiative Measure, Section 11362.5 was added to the Health and Safety Code, and is also known as the Compassionate Use Act of 1996. The purposes of the Act include, 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."

    Furthermore, Health and 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."

    The Medical Board of California developed this statement since marijuana is an emerging treatment modality. The Medical Board wants to assure physicians who choose to recommend marijuana for medical purposes to their patients, as part of their regular practice of medicine, that they WILL NOT be subject to investigation or disciplinary action by the Medical Board if they arrive at the decision to make this recommendation in accordance with accepted standards of medical responsibility. The mere receipt of a complaint that the physician is recommending marijuana for medical purposes will not generate an investigation absent additional information indicating that the physician is not adhering to accepted medical standards.

    These accepted standards are the same as any reasonable and prudent physician would follow when recommending or approving any other medication, and include the following:

    1. History and an appropriate prior examination of the patient.
    2. Development of a treatment plan with objectives.
    3. Provision of appropriate consent including discussion of side effects.
    4. Periodic review of the treatment's efficacy.
    5. Consultation, as necessary.
    6. Proper record keeping and maintenance thereof that supports the decision to recommend the use of marijuana for medical purposes.

    In other words, if physicians use the same care in recommending marijuana to patients as they would recommending or approving medications, they have nothing to fear from the Medical Board.

    Here are some important points to consider when recommending marijuana for medical purposes:

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  • California Consumer Medical Marijuana businesses / potential licensees

    California Bureau of Medical Marijuana Regulation FAQ’s for Businesses and Potential Licensees

    In 2015, the Legislature passed and the Governor signed into law three bills (Assembly Bills 243 and 266, and Senate Bill 643) that create a licensing and regulatory framework for medical marijuana. It is anticipated that the regulations will be developed by January 1, 2018. In the meantime, here are some questions and answers for businesses / potential licensees.

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