Medical Cannabis Doctors in Montana (MT)
Are you looking to get your medical marijuana prescription in Missouri state? The talented team of doctors that work with CalmEffect are here to help guide you through every single step of the process.
Keep reading to learn the CalmEffect difference and how to get your medical card in MT.
With a growing roster of Doctors who can prescribe cannabis all over MT, Calm Effect is ready to help. Learn how you can get your medical card in Montana by filling out the form on this page.
Our 3- Step Doctor Process Works.
By following these steps, if your doctor recommends medical marijuana as a solution for your condition and unique symptoms, you'll be eligible for a Montana medical marijuana card with access to our growing roster of dispensaries across the entire state. Mail-order and walk ins are available.
Montana Medical Marijuana Doctors: Our Service Areas
Our roster of Medical Cannabis Doctors are ready to serve you in these areas and more. Once connecting with a Doctor through Calm Effect, you will have access to our roster of medical marijuana dispensary locations:
Montana - Qualifying Conditions:
The Montana Medical Marijuana Act (MMA) has gone through extensive changes since it became law in 2004. The most recent changes occurred when the 2019 Legislature passed Senate Bill 265 (SB265) creating more detailed program regulations. Some of the provisions in the new law went into effect upon passage, May 3, 2019. Patients, providers, physicians and labs are encouraged to become familiar with the provisions of the new law.
Debilitating medical condition means:
- positive status for human immunodeficiency virus,
- or acquired immune deficiency syndrome when the condition or disease results in symptoms that seriously and adversely affect the patient's
- cachexia or wasting syndrome;
- severe chronic pain that is persistent pain of severe intensity that significantly interferes with daily activities as documented by the patient's treating physician;
- intractable nausea or vomiting;
- epilepsy or an intractable seizure disorder;
- multiple sclerosis;
- Crohn's disease;
- painful peripheral neuropathy;
- a central nervous system disorder resulting in chronic, painful spasticity or muscle spasms;
- admittance into hospice care in accordance with rules adopted by the department; or
- posttraumatic stress disorder
"Marijuana-infused product" means a product that contains marijuana and is intended for use by a registered cardholder by a means other than smoking. The term includes but is not limited to edible products, ointments, and tinctures.
Stay Updated with CalmEffect, Montana!
1/11/21 - Montana lawmakers rejected regulators’ request for funding to start implanting the state’s voter-approved marijuana legalization program. Separately, Gov. Greg Gianforte (R) is proposing to shift eventual tax revenue from cannabis sales to programs that are different than the ones spelled out in the initiative that voters approved in November. Meanwhile, provisions legalizing personal cannabis possession, and home cultivation have already taken effect.
12/30/20 - The Montana Commissioner of Political Practices determined that a major funder of the state’s successful marijuana legalization ballot initiative broke campaign finance laws by refusing to disclose donor names and should be referred for possible prosecution.
10/23/20 - The Montana Supreme Court rejected a lawsuit claiming that a marijuana legalization initiative that’s on the state’s ballot violates the state constitution by appropriating funds. The justices didn't rule on the merits of the claim, but said opponents failed to demonstrate the need for the high court to take it up. A lawyer for the opposition campaign said they will be pursuing the matter in a lower court soon.
10/19/20 - Montana marijuana opponents are trying to block the state's legalization ballot measure because they say it violates the state constitution by appropriating tax revenue to specific programs. Voting is already underway, so it’s unclear what will happen if the challenge succeeds in the state Supreme Court.
10/15/20 - A new poll shows that Montana voters are poised to approve marijuana legalization ballot measures next month—but 10% of voters are undecided, and turnout by young people could make all the difference.
9/30/20 - A coalition of environmental groups—including the Montana Conservation Voters and Montana Wildlife Federation—is endorsing marijuana legalization initiatives on the November ballot. Half of the state’s cannabis tax revenue would be earmarked for conservation efforts under the measures. Interestingly, the marijuana-derived funds would open up access to more matching federal dollars to support public lands.
7/20/20 - Montana marijuana activists say official data from county elections officials show they collected enough signatures to qualify two legalization measures for the state’s November ballot. The secretary of state must formally certify the initiatives by August 20.
5/19/20 - Montana Democratic Senate candidate John Mues tweeted, "A number of people have asked for my position on the legalization of marijuana in Montana. My position, since Day 1, has been the same: I'm for it."
5/4/20 - Montana marijuana activists are considering an appeal after a judge dismissed their lawsuit seeking the ability to collect electronic signatures for a legalization ballot measure amid coronavirus.
5/1/20 - A Montana judge dismissed a marijuana legalization campaign's lawsuit seeking the ability to collect electronic signatures for their proposed ballot measures and to extend the petition submission deadline due to the coronavirus outbreak.
4/28/20 - Montana’s attorney general and secretary of state are opposing a marijuana legalization campaign’s lawsuit seeking electronic signature gathering during the coronavirus outbreak, blaming activists themselves for starting petitioning too late to succeed.
1/14/20 - Montana marijuana activists filed a proposed 2020 marijuana legalization measure for the 2020 ballot, as well as a separate constitutional amendment needed for its provisions to apply only to adults over 21.