Medical Marijuana Card In Hollywood
There is growing research and evidence on how medical marijuana can help patients with certain illnesses and conditions. In Florida, medical marijuana is now legal, and many patients can get a medical marijuana card. If you’re looking to obtain a medical marijuana card in Hollywood, visit High Life Medical Marijuana Center today. Our doctors can see if you’re eligible to obtain a medical marijuana card and tell you the potential benefits of how medical marijuana could help you.
Multiple Sclerosis (MS)
Other medical conditions as approved by the doctor
Get Approved for a Medical Marijuana Card in Hollywood
High Life Medical Marijuana Center can help you get approved for medical marijuana in Hollywood. An appointment with one of our licensed doctors will help identify if your condition qualifies you for a medical marijuana card. There are many new studies and discoveries on the benefits of using medical marijuana. If you suffer from any of the conditions that have shown benefits by using medical marijuana, you may qualify. Contact High Life Medical Marijuana Center today to schedule your appointment. Florida first legalized medical cannabis in 2014 when the Legislature passed the Compassionate Use Act allowing patients suffering from cancer and epilepsy to access low-THC cannabis. This program grew in 2016 under the Right to Try Act which permitted full strength cannabis to patients with a terminal illness. On November 8, 2016 Florida voters passed Amendment 2 with a 71.3% majority (in every single county!), allowing for an expanded medical cannabis program, effective January 3, 2017. While operational, the program existed in a legal grey area until June when Governor Rick Scott signed Senate Bill 8A into law, removing the dreaded “90 day wait” and establishing operational guidelines to meet the requirements of Amendment 2. Amendment 2 and the subsequent Senate Bill 8A expanded the list of eligible medical conditions, including “an all other debilitating…’ category giving doctor’s discretion on certifying patients with conditions that aren’t explicitly listed.