Proposition 215

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia: Proposition 215, or the Compassionate Use Act of 1996,[1] is a California law concerning the use of medical cannabis. It was enacted, on November 5, 1996, by means of the initiative process, and passed with 5,382,915 (55.6%) votes in favor and 4,301,960 (44.4%) against. The proposition was a state-wide voter initiative authored by Dennis Peron, Anna Boyce RN, John Entwistle, Jr., Valerie Corral,[2] Dale Gieringer, Thomas Seiler, William Panzer, Scott Imler,[3] Steve Kubby,[4] and psychiatrist Tod H. Mikuriya, and approved by California voters. It allows patients with a valid doctor's recommendation, and the patient's designated Primary Caregivers, to possess and cultivate marijuana for personal medical use, and has since been expanded to protect a growing system of collective and cooperative distribution. The Act added Section 11362.5 to the California Health and Safety Code. California Proposition 215 was the first medical marijuana ballot initiative passed at the state level; causing a conflict in the United States between states' rights advocates and those who support a stronger federal presence.

California Senate Bill 420

California Senate Bill 420 (colloquially known as the Medical Marijuana Program Act[1]) was a bill introduced by John Vasconcellos of the California State Senate, and subsequently passed by the California State Legislature and signed by Governor Gray Davis in 2003 "pursuant to the powers reserved to the State of California and its people under the Tenth Amendment to the United States Constitution."[2] It clarified the scope and application of California Proposition 215, also known as the Compassionate Use Act of 1996, and established the California medical marijuana program. The bill's title is notable because "420" is a common phrase used in cannabis culture.

South Monterey County Medical Cannabis Delivery Service

South Monterey County Medical Cannabis Delivery Hours:

Mon-Sat 10AM-6PM

Sun 11AM-5PM

 

Minimums:

Gonzales – $100 Minimum

Soledad – $150 Minimum

Greenfield – $200 Minimum

 

NOTE: We are working to expand into these areas so that we can lower our minimums for patients. Currently it is a total of 50 miles (or more), round-trip, for us to make deliveries to these cities. We must meet these minimums in order to cover all of our costs for the delivery. Any questions, comments or concerns can be emailed to info@cannafreedom.org we are always ready to listen to our patients.