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Get your Texas medical cannabis prescription in 3 easy steps
Patient undergoes an evaluation with a Texas-qualified MMJ doctor
Once approved, you must register to the Compassionate Use Registry of Texas (CURT) by the physician.
Once approved, you will be able to shop at a dispensary,who will be able to confirm your prescription.
Convenient quality care, speak to a Texas medical marijuana doctor online in minutes.
We believe in accessible care for every patient and in providing the easiest way to get your medical marijuana prescription in Texas, which is telehealth (and telemedicine). The process is quick, easy, and HIPAA compliant. Register today for a consultation and find out if you qualify for a medical prescription in minutes. You will only pay if you’re approved. Please note that, at the moment, Texas does not provide medical marijuana cards at this time.
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No, Texas does not have a medical marijuana card system at this time. Instead, patients register to the Compassionate Use Registry of Texas (CURT).
Patients are instead registered to the Compassionate Use Registry of Texas (CURT), which dispensaries can search to ensure a patient is a medical marijuana patient. Patients may get a certificate or "prescription" letter from their provider.
Yes, telehealth / telemedicine is legal in Texas, and it is possible to qualify for medical cannabis (or "marijuana") online in TX.
There are three simple steps to obtaininig your medical marijuana prescription in Texas: 1. Create an account using a valid email address and choosing a password. You will need a smartphone, computer, or tablet with a reliable internet connection and a working camera to undergo your online medical marijuana evaluation. 2. Next, you will be taken to the virtual waiting room where you’ll be connected to a qualified Texas medical marijuana doctor for a video chat (i.e., a virtual doctor’s visit). You will receive a text message to your cell phone when the provider is ready to see you. During the video chat, the provider will assess your health situation to determine if you qualify for a medical marijuana prescription (or recommendation or certificate). 3. If you are approved for a medical marijuana in Texas, you’ll be sent a copy of your TX medical cannabis prescription / certification via email. You can then use this to register to the Compassionate Use Registry of Texas (CURT)
– Photo ID (e.g., driver’s permit/license, state ID, or U.S. passport) – Proof of address (e.g., utility bill, mortgage, rental lease, bank statement) – Medical records (e.g. patient history, doctor’s notes, prescription information/history, imaging/scan results)
In terms of weight and the amount of cannabis a patient can actually possess, there is no defined legal possession limit as of yet. There are some restrictions with regards to products that can be bought. Those who qualify for medical marijuana in Texas can only purchase cannabis products that are no more than 0.5% THC (tetrahydrocannabinol) and no less than 10% CBD (cannabidiol) from a licensed dispensary. Cannabis flower and marijuana-infused edibles are not available to legally purchase in Texas. Texas still has some harsh penalties for possession of cannabis without any form of prescription or certification.
You must be at least 18 years of age in order to apply for a medical cannabis in Texas. Those aged under 18 may also ualify for medical cannabis, but they must have a caregiver. Caregivers must also be 18 years of age.
Yes, it certainly is legal for a minor to qualify for medical marijuana in Texas. They will need a caregiver who isaged 18 or over listed on their application, though.
It can cost up to $200 to get an intitial medical marijuana prescription in Texas. These prices are subject to change, and do not include the state application fee.
No, it is not legal for people to grow cannabis in Texas, even if they are qualifying medical marijuana patients.
Yes, it is a legal requirement for a medical marijuana patient to register to CURT in Texas.
There is no official caregiver program for medical marijuana patients in Texas. However, minors can qualify for medical cannabis, and a parent or guardian must be listed on their initial application, so it could be argued that there is a "caregiver" program of sorts.
As Texas does not have a medical marijuana card system, it is difficult to see how a patient from Texas will be able to prove that they qualify for medical cannabis from their home state. As far as we know, Texas doesn't allow out-of-state patients to qualify for medical marijuana, and a medical marijuana prescription from Texas is not necessarily valid in other states. The following states accept out-of-state medical cannabis cards: – Alaska ^ – Arkansas * – California ^ – Colorado ^ – Hawaii * – Maine – Massachusetts – Michigan – Nevada – Oklahoma * – Oregon ^ – Puerto Rico – Washington ^ – Washington D.C. States marked with * require visitors to complete a visiting patient application for the duration of their stay.
Yes, you can renew your Texas medical marijuana prescription online with us.
If you have a medical marijuana prescription, you can buy cannabis in Texas at a licensed dispensary or use a licensed delivery service.
As Texas doesn't have the usual medical marijuana recommendation / certification and MMJ card format to their program like other states, there is no certificate or card per se. Instead, patients are put into the Compassionate Use Registry of Texas (CURT). Once patients are registered, they can legally buy CBD oil. Cannabis in Texas is illegal for recreational use. Possession of up to two ounces is a class B misdemeanor, punishable by up to 180 days in prison, a fine of up to $2000, and the suspension of one's driver's license. However, some municipalities have reduced the penalties somewhat. El Paso - In January 2009, the city council of El Paso voted 8–0 in favor of a resolution (sponsored by councilman Beto O'Rourke) calling for a national debate regarding the legalization of drugs as a way to reduce drug cartel violence. Austin - In February 2009, the Austin Police Department instituted a policy of cite-and-release for possession of small amounts of cannabis. In January 2020, Austin City Council voted 9–0 in favor of a resolution that effectively eliminates penalties for possessing up to 4 ounces of cannabis and directs the city manager to "take the steps necessary and appropriate to eliminate, to the furthest extent allowable under state law ... the use of arrest or other enforcement action for cannabis-related possession offenses". Harris County - In October 2014, Harris County District Attorney Devon Anderson announced the launch of the First Chance Intervention Program. Under the program, persons possessing less than two ounces of cannabis (now 4 ounces of cannabis) would still be subject to arrest, but could avoid a criminal conviction by attending drug education classes or performing community service. In January 2016 the program was expanded so that a citation was given instead of arrest, and all law enforcement agencies within the county were required to comply. Under the new Harris County Misdemeanor Marijuana Diversion Program (2017), persons possessing less than four ounces of cannabis would not face criminal charges or even be issued a citation as long as they agreed to attend a four-hour drug education class. Dallas - In April 2017 the Dallas City Council voted 10–5 to adopt a cite-and-release policy for possession of less than 4 ounces of cannabis. Bexar County - In September 2017, Bexar Country District Attorney Nico LaHood announced a new cite-and-release policy for persons caught with less than 4 ounces of cannabis. The program also allowed cited individuals to avoid criminal charges by attending a class, paying a fine, and performing community service. In May 2019, Bexar County District Attorney Joe Gonzales announced that an expanded version of cite-and-release would be implemented during the summer and apply to San Antonio Police Department as well. Plano - In April 2021, the Plano Police Department announced that they would no longer arrest people caught with less than 2 ounces of cannabis. Instead, they may issue tickets for Possession of Drug Paraphernalia; a class C misdemeanor.
The endocannabinoid system is comprised of three main parts: 1) The body's own naturally-occuring cannabinoids (endocannabinoids), most notably anandamide (AEA) and 2-arachidonoylglycerol (2-AG). These are the human body's own THC and CBD, which are plant cannabinoids (phytocannabinoids). 2) The cannabinoid receptors CB1 and CB2. CB1 receptors are found in the central nervous system (CNS); CB2 receptors are found in the immune system. Cannabinoids that "turn on" CB1 receptors (e.g. THC) tend to be psychoactive. 3) The enzymes that break down cannabinoids, the most well-known one being fatty acid amide hydrolase (FAAH), which breaks down THC and anandamide. The endocannabinoid system is responsible for homeostasis (keeping the body's physiological processes in balance). When the ECS is out-of-whack and/or there aren't enough endocannabinoids being produced by the body, widespread inflammation is the result. Cannabinoids derived from cannabis can help return the body back to its natural balance, thereby maintaining homeostasis. This is the main reason why cannabis is medicine. On top of this, cannabis contains a multitude of anti-inflammatory compounds that all work together in concert to produce therapeutic effects. This is known as the "Entourage Effect". The cannabis plants contains up to 150 cannabinoids (internal effect), 220 terpenes/terpenoids (smell) and 20 flavonoids (taste) that work together to produce significant anti-inflammatory effects. As the ECS can "talk" to and influence other receptor systems in the body (e.g. dopamine, serotonin and opioid receptors), cannabinoids can be used to battle the inflammation associated with a number of health problems, as well as reduce or replace entirely the need for harsher, more addictive pharmaceutical drugs. Targeting the ECS with a number of different compounds makes the chances of overdose far less likely.