In order to get a medical marijuana card in Arizona there are a few simple steps to follow
To get a medical marijuana card in Arizona you must meet these qualifying conditions:
– 18 years or older (or have your legal guardian registered as your caregiver)
– Must have a valid Arizona Driver’s License or Arizona Identification Card
– Must have an Arizona residential address
– Must have a minimum of one qualifying condition listed below:
Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV)
Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome (AIDS)
Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis (ALS)
Agitation of Alzheimer’s disease
A chronic or debilitating disease or medical condition or the treatment for a chronic or debilitating disease or medical condition that causes:
Cachexia or wasting syndrome;
Severe and chronic pain (e.g. arthritis, migraines, etc);
Seizures, including those characteristic of epilepsy;
Severe or persistent muscle spasms, including those characteristic of multiple sclerosis
Post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD)
– Must have your medical records for at least the previous 12 months and provide them to the medical marijuana doctor of your choosing. (The medical records must include the diagnosis of your qualifying medical condition.)
- Find a medical marijuana doctor in Arizona or contact All Greens Dispensary for the list of respectable certification physicians offering discounts to All Greens patients
- Submit your Physician Certification Form and the other required documents to the Arizona Department of Health Services website.
- Once submitted, wait (usually one week) for your medical marijuana card to arrive in the mail. You can check your medical marijuana application status online at the ADHS’s website.
– $150 for State fee, annually ($75 if on SNAP/Food Stamps)
– Approximately $100-$150 for doctor appointment, annually
Phone: (623) 214-0801
Why do I need to have a MMJ Card ?
The Arizona Medical Marijuana Act says that anyone who follows the requirements can't be penalized for the medical use of marijuana. The Act prohibits certain discriminatory practices, including:
-A school or landlord can't refuse to enroll or lease to a qualifying patient unless failing to do so would cause the school or landlord to lose benefits under federal law;
-An employer can't discriminate against a qualifying patient in hiring, terminating, or imposing employment conditions unless failing to do so would cause the employer to lose benefits under federal law; and
-An employer can't penalize a qualifying patient for a positive drug test for marijuana, unless the patient used, possessed, or was impaired by marijuana on the employment premises or during hours of employment.
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