There are currently two operational low-THC cannabis dispensaries in Georgia. The Georgia Access to Medical Cannabis Commission has issued five initial dispensary licenses, but only two are currently up and running. Several years after the passage of Georgia’s Hope Act, the first low-THC dispensary became operational on April 27, 2023. There are no recreational marijuana dispensaries in Georgia, as cannabis remains illegal in the state.
The two low-THC dispensaries currently operating in Georgia open at 10:00 a.m. daily.
Existing Georgia low-THC dispensaries close by 7:00 p.m. daily. However, as more licensed dispensaries resume operations, there is a possibility that their closing times will vary, as some may extend their operating hours beyond 7:00 p.m. Registered low-THC patients can check dispensaries’ websites for their operating hours.
Georgia does not allow the delivery of low-THC products. Hence, no Georgia dispensary delivers l low-THC marijuana to patients’ residences.
No, it is illegal to ship low-THC products out of Georgia. Marijuana remains unlawful at the federal level and must not be taken across state lines.
There are no recreational marijuana dispensaries in Georgia. Recreational cannabis is illegal in Georgia and is listed as a Schedule I substance in the Georgia Controlled Substances Act.
There are no recreational marijuana dispensaries in Georgia, and it is illegal to purchase marijuana for recreational purposes.
Only registered low-THC patients can purchase low-THC products from marijuana dispensaries in Georgia, and they must come to the dispensaries with their low-THC registry cards. Additionally, they must also hold cash or debit cards to purchase low-THC cannabis products.
No. Only persons with valid low-THC registry cards may visit cannabis dispensaries in Georgia. Low-THC dispensaries are prohibited from attending to persons without low-THC registry cards.
Yes, registered low-THC patients aged 18 years can enter medical marijuana dispensaries in Georgia. However, they must hold valid low-THC registry cards when visiting.
Low-THC registry cardholders may visit several medical marijuana dispensaries daily, provided they are within the possession limit. According to Section 3(a)(1) of Georgia’s Hope Act, registered low-THC patients may possess up to 20 ounces of low-THC products containing no more than 5% THC and at least 5% CBD.
No, low-THC dispensaries in Georgia do not accept credit cards, as marijuana remains illegal at the federal level.
Georgia low-THC dispensaries do not accept medical insurance because cannabis is considered a controlled substance in the United States.
Low-THC cannabis dispensaries in Georgia must track the amount of low-THC products dispensed to registered low-THC patients using a GMCC-approved seed-to-sale tracking system.