Michigan allows qualifying patients to use marijuana to treat a list of medical conditions.
Alzheimer’s disease, Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis, Arthritis, Austism, Cachexia or wasting syndrome, Cancer, Colitis, Chronic pain, Crohn’s disease, Glaucoma, HIV or AIDS, Inflammatory Bowel Disease, Hepatitis C, Nail patella, Nausea, Obsessive compulsive disorder (OCD), Parkinson’s, Post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), Rheumatoid arthritis, Seizures, Severe and persistent muscle spasms, Spinal cord injury, Tourette’s syndrome, Ulcerative colitis
PATIENT POSSESSION LIMITS:
2.5 ounces of usable marijuana
Yes. No more than 12 marijuana plants are allowed in an enclosed, locked facility. Outdoor plants are allowed, and must not be “visible to the unaided eye from an adjacent property when viewed by an individual at ground level or from a permanent structure” and must be “grown within a stationary structure that is enclosed on all sides except the base, by chain-link fencing, wooden slats, or a similar material that prevents access by the general public and that is anchored, attached or affixed to the ground, located on land that is owned, leased or rented” by the registered grower and restricted to that grower’s access.
Yes. Regulators are establishing rules governing the licensing of dispensaries in the state.
Yes. A primary caregiver is a person who is designated to assist a qualifying patient with the medicinal use of marijuana. Caregivers must be aged 21 or older and must never have been convicted of a drug-related felony, any felony within the last ten years, or any violent felony ever. Each patient is only permitted to have one caregiver, and caregivers are permitted to assist up to five patients at one time.
Yes. Any other state, district, territory, commonwealth or insular possession of the U.S. must also offer reciprocity to have reciprocity in Michigan.