Georgia Dispensaries

Georgia Dispensaries are open for business, as this Great State has legalized medical marijuana in limited forms. Cannabis oil stores are opening throughout the state can be found on the near me map. Recreational weed in GA still remains illegal, for now.

Medical marijuana in Georgia is active for registered patients with a Qualifying Condition through participating dispensaries. To obtain available cannabis products open Georgia dispensaries, you will need to get your Medical Marijuana Card from a supporting marijuana doctor or clinic.

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Georgia Marijuana Program Overview

Type of program: Medical

Georgia’s House of Representatives passed HB-1, the “Haleigh’s Hope Act” in 2015, effectively legalizing the use and possession of low THC (5% max) for patients with eight specific qualifying conditions. The bill was expanded in 2017 to include six more conditions, and additionally, two more in 2018 under HB-65.

At present, qualifying medical marijuana patients in the state of Georgia do not have access to legal cannabis oil. This means they have to purchase it illegally. However, patients with a Georgia medical marijuana card will not be prosecuted for possession of under 20 fluid ounces of marijuana oil with a 5% THC content. 

Georgia Department of Public Health Low THC Oil Registry Page.

Marijuana products available in Georgia

Only low THC oil, “an oil that contains not more than 5 percent by weight of tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) and an amount of cannabidiol (CBD) equal to or greater than the amount of tetrahydrocannabinol” is legal for qualifying patients to possess and use in the state of Georgia. 

Georgia purchase and possession limits

Qualifying patients in Georgia, with a Low-THC Registry card, are legally allowed to possess up to 20 fluid ounces of low THC oil. The product must be in its original “pharmaceutical container,” with a label indicating the THC content.


Caregivers for low-THC patients in Georgia must follow the same guidelines as the patient and register with the Georgia Department of Public Health to receive their ID card. 

Individuals applying for caregiver status must be legal guardians of an adult, or a parent or legal guardian of a minor child with a qualifying condition. 

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