CONDITIONS

Qualifying conditions to become a medical marijuana patient in Michigan include:

  • Cancer

  • Glaucoma

  • HIV/AIDS

  • Hepatitis C

  • Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis/Lou Gehrig’s disease

  • Crohn’s disease

  • Agitation of Alzheimer’s disease

  • Nail-patella syndrome

  • A chronic or debilitating disease or medical condition that produces one or more of the following:

  • Cachexia (wasting disease)

  • Severe and chronic pain

  • Severe nausea

  • Seizures, including those characteristic of epilepsy

  • Severe or persistent muscle spasms, including those characteristic of multiple sclerosis

 

See the Michigan Medical Marihuana Act.

FLOWER

The Michigan Regulation and Taxation of Marihuana Act allows:

  • adults 21 and older to possess up to 2.5 ounces (71 grams) of cannabis legally in public

  • as well as to grow up to 12 plants at home

Certified medical patients are allowed to possess up to 1 ounce, or 28.35 grams, of “marihuana-infused product.”

REGULATIONS

As of Dec. 6, 2019, adults 21 and older may possess a higher limit of cannabis, regardless of their medical status.

 

Patients younger than 21 are limited to medical maximums.

 

The Michigan Medical Marihuana Act (MMMA) designates that the following amounts as legal equivalents of one ounce (1) of medical marijuana:

  • 16 ounces, or 453.6 grams, of marihuana-infused product in a solid form

  • 7 grams marihuana-infused product in a gaseous form

  • 36 fluid ounces, or 1.06 liters, of marihuana-infused product in a liquid form.

FAQs

Do I qualify?

To qualify one must:

  •  Have a "Bona fide physician-patient relationship" means a treatment or counseling relationship between a physician and patient in which all of the following are present:

  •  The physician has reviewed the patient's relevant medical records and completed a full assessment of the patient's medical history and current medical condition, including a relevant, in-person, medical evaluation of the patient.

  • The physician has created and maintained records of the patient's condition in accordance with medically accepted standards.

  • The physician has a reasonable expectation that he or she will provide follow-up care to the patient to monitor the efficacy of the use of medical marihuana as a treatment of the patient's debilitating medical condition.

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