California Releases New Rules For Weed Sales

The Bureau of Cannabis Control along with two other California state agencies have released a new set of rules for marijuana sales in preparation of weed becoming legal across the state next year. A few of the most notable regulations are detailed below. Do you believe that these rules are adequate or will they need to be revisited after state-wide legalization has gone into effect? Let us know your thoughts in the comments!

(KGTV) – California regulators have released the new rules for cannabis sales within the state set to take effect next year.

The Bureau of Cannabis Control (BCC) and two other state agencies released the regulations Thursday, laying out three sets of rules covering licensing, cultivation, tracking and reporting, dispensaries, operations, and other aspects that will govern the cannabis industry in California.

Click each agency to view their regulations: BCC, California Department of Food and Agriculture, and California Department of Public Health.

Notable regulations include:

Cannabis shops must have security surveillance 24 hours a day and may operate between 6 a.m. and 10 p.m.;
Proposed premises must not be within a 600-foot radius of a school, daycare center, or youth center;
Delivery vehicles may not contain more than $3,000 of cannabis product at any time and deliveries must be made in person by a licensed employee; and
Police may enlist individuals under the age of 21 to attempt purchases of cannabis to ensure licensees and employees do not sell to minors.

A full look at the rules can be view online on the BCC’s website here and their Facebook page. The new regulations will go into effect on Jan. 1, 2018.

The state plans to allow people 21 and older to legally possess up to an ounce of marijuana and grow six cannabis plants.

California regulators release new rules for state’s cannabis industry – KGTV-TV San Diego

Show More

Richard Lowe

Richard Lowe is a 14-year veteran of the financial sector with licenses as a commodity broker (Series 3) and investment advisor representative (IAR Series 65). Along with a focus on raising capital for the firms he was employed with, he also wrote and edited much of the content published by them. He holds a BA in Journalism from the University of Massachusetts. He has been a longtime advocate for marijuana legalization due to the social injustices associated with marijuana prohibition and the strong potential for the medicinal benefits of cannabis.

Related Articles

Leave a Reply

Back to top button