You have to be a state resident to qualify for a medical marijuana recommendation

I had to move across the country after my old job disappeared.

The company folded and I was suddenly unemployed with bills waiting to be paid.

I immediately started searching websites like Craigslist and Indeed at least four to five times a day. Many don’t realize that job listings are a first come, first serve opportunity that can disappear in a matter of hours if the right person applies quickly enough. Looking once a day is the bare minimum, but you should look more often than that if you’re serious about finding work. When I finally did, it was with another old city newspaper after the previous one had survived since 1927. As I settled in at my new apartment, I remembered that this state had recently legalized medical cannabis for any citizens diagnosed with an illness deemed worthy of a marijuana prescription by a licensed physician. I started looking around and found a doctor in my city, roughly 15 minutes away from my apartment. When I called, I asked them what kind of paperwork I needed to get the process started with becoming a legal medical cannabis patient. Unfortunately, you have to be a state resident to qualify for a medical marijuana recommendation. Since I had just moved, I didn’t qualify for residency yet from the state. However, the department of health—the state body that manages the medical marijuana registry—told me that I could qualify for a medical marijuana recommendation once I had paid my electricity bill once and had the receipt to prove it. At that point, I just need to make an appointment with the medical marijuana doctor. Best of all, the dispensaries in my city all have delivery services available to patients for free.

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