Medical Marijuana Conditions for Texas - Are You Eligible?

Medical Marijuana Conditions for TexasMedical Marijuana Conditions for Texas

In order to be considered a candidate for medical marijuana, you must first determine if you have a qualifying condition.  Conditions vary by state so it is important for you to understand the regulations specific to your state of residence.   In an effort to make that easier for you, we have compiled a list of the qualifying conditions for medical marijuana in Texas.  If you have been diagnosed with any of these qualifying conditions you are already on your path to the potential benefits of medical marijuana.  Regulations change almost monthly regarding medical marijuana so check back often if your condition(s) is not currently on the qualifying conditions list.  New conditions are explored and added across the legal states in the United States on a fairly regular basis.

Medical Marijuana Conditions for Texas - Qualifying Conditions:

Medical Marijuana Conditions for Texas are as follows (Updated February 6, 2020):

  • Intractable epilepsy
  • Multiple Sclerosis
  • Parkinson's Disease
  • ALS
  • Terminal Cancer
  • Autism
  • Many Seizure Disorders

Texas Gov. Greg Abbott signed into law House Bill 3703, a measure that increases the number of qualifying patient conditions for medical cannabis use, which likely could increase dispensary sales in the state’s limited MMJ program.

In Texas, medical marijuana products may only contain low levels of the psychoactive ingredient tetrahydrocannabinol, or THC.  These products cannot be smoked. In Texas, the state's only dispensary offer medical marijuana only in oil and inhaler forms.  The 0.5% cap on THC was not repealed. The low-THC cap is the single biggest barrier for patient relief in Texas’ medical marijuana program.

For more information, please refer to the States Compassionate Use Act

Meanwhile, HB 1365, a bill that would have significantly expanded Texas’ medical marijuana program passed in the House of Representatives but was not heard in the Senate. Likewise, HB 63, a bill that would have decriminalized marijuana, passed in the House but was not heard in the Senate. Lt. Governor Dan Patrick (D) — who serves as Senate president — was strongly opposed to the bill. Please contact your lawmakers and tell them to remove criminal penalties for marijuana possession!

As legislation for Medical Marijuana Conditions for Texas continues to develop, we will continue to update this page and inform of any additional qualifying conditions.

Have questions? Click one of the links below for more information from one of our informed advisors.

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By following our proven 3-step process, if your doctor recommends medical marijuana as a solution for your condition, you'll be eligible for getting your medical marijuana card!

Feel free to contact us and we'd be happy to walk you through the process of getting your medical marijuana card in the United States.  Want more specifics on getting medical marijuana in 2020 and beyond?  Fill out the form above or check out these additional helpful content links.

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