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Medicating by inhalation consists of vaporizing cannabis oil in a cartridge. In recent years, vaporizing has emerged as a popular method of medicating because it has a nearly instantaneous effect, avoids the digestive tract, uses ultra-purified and concentrated medical marijuana, it is virtually odorless, it produces relatively little smoke, and is a discreet delivery system. A variety of effects, flavors, and types of vaporization are expected to be offered.
The pill forms of medical marijuana is a simple and discreet way to medicate. Pills will likely come in pressed pills and gel caps forms.
Cannabis concentrates are also known as extracts. These products come in a large variety of forms and are typically more potent. Cannabis concentrates are typically reminiscent of the cannabis strain/s the concentrate was extracted from including the smell, taste, and effects. These concentrates largely vary based on the extraction method including CO2, butane, propane, ethanol, ice water, pressure and heat, Concentrates may include kief, dry sift, full melt, bubble hash, Rick Simpson Oil (RSO), rosin, budder, live resin, shatter, crumble, and syrup to name a few.
Sublingual (under the tongue) is one of the world’s oldest forms of administering medication. Cure expects to carry a variety of tinctures using droppers and sprays as delivery mechanisms.
Cannabis oil is created by extracting cannabinoids from marijuana flower and trim. The extraction methods vary and produce different types of oil based on the extraction method. Medicating with cannabis oil is typically done through vaporization or included in edibles made at home which is allowed in the regulations.
Vaporization of dry leaf is the original and most common method of medicating with medical marijuana. Cure carries a wide assortment of lab-tested dry lead strains from Pennsylvania’s top cultivators. To administer via vaporization, inhale through the mouth from a vaporization device for 2-4 seconds, holding the medicine in the lungs for a few seconds, and then exhaling. Allow 20 minutes to pass before redosing. Evaluate response and adjust dosing as needed until optimal dose is found.
Creams, Gels, & Ointments
Infused topicals are a practical way to medicate without a systemic effect. Topicals typically do not produce a psychoactive effect and can target specific areas needing medicine.Our Menu ALL PRODUCTS ARE IN HIGH DEMAND IN PENNSYLVANIA WITH LIMITED INVENTORY. PLEASE CHECK OUR MENU, SUBSCRIBE TO OUR TEXT OR EMAIL LIST, AND FOLLOW US ON SOCIAL MEDIA FOR INVENTORY UPDATES.
How much is medical marijuana in Pennsylvania? Prices are coming into focus
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Patrick Nightingale was thrilled with the product, but not necessarily the price.
He paid $70 at the Cresco Yeltrah dispensary in Butler when it opened Thursday for a half gram of Lime Skunk medical marijuana liquid resin product to be consumed through a vaping device. A wax concentrate of a gram of Bio Jesus was $75.
“The prices I paid yesterday would be prohibitive for a patient on a fixed income,” he told the Tribune-Review on Friday. “I’m hoping once the market starts to regulate and other cultivators and dispensaries come on line, we’ll see prices start to come down.”
About 40 miles away, at Solevo Wellness dispensary in Pittsburgh’s Squirrel Hill neighborhood, the same amount of Lime Skunk was $10 cheaper and Bio Jesus on a menu for $60.
Both dispensaries are supplied by Cresco Yeltrah, currently the only operating marijuana grower and processor in Pennsylvania. Its cultivation facility is in Brookville and it owns three dispensaries, including the Butler location.
Eventually 11 more growers and processors will open as part of the state’s medical marijuana program.
Nightingale, an attorney and medical marijuana advocate, said he’d get a better price on the black market.
“From my perspective, I’m ecstatic that Cresco Yeltrah was able to meet operational deadlines and bring products to the market,” he said. “They’re the only game in town right now because they were the only ones ready for it. The product itself is very high quality.”
Prices ranged from $40 to $80 for products at both dispensaries analyzed by the Trib, and none was above $100.
Sara Gullickson, a national medical marijuana consultant who works locally for Solevo, said she believes prices will drop when more players join the market. By Sunday, six dispensaries will be open in the state and more than 50 are expected by May.
“What I’ve seen in other states is that prices can be high in beginning and then they even out as everybody gets more comfortable in environment,” she said.
Plus, the state Department of Health, which regulated the program, is watching.
“The Departments of Health and Revenue will be monitoring pricing,” Health Department spokeswoman April Hutcheson said. “If prices for medication get out of hand, the law allows the state to cap the price for a period of six months.”
TODAY is the day! Medical marijuana is legal and now available at Cresco Yeltrah in Butler! Patients are encouraged to call dispensary before visiting to see an appt is needed.Find other dispensaries that will have product tomorrow and Saturday → https://t.co/zMcXE2kYrV pic.twitter.com/LKMHtqkVwJ
— PA Department of Health (@PAHealthDept) February 15, 2018
Cresco Yeltrah co-founder Charles Bachtell agreed that the market will adjust.
“These prices are in line with other truly compliance-focused and regulated medical markets across the country,” he said in a statement. “It is important to understand that the pricing in regulated medical markets is directly related to the higher cost of production—but the additional cost of production in safe/secured environments is what allows patients access to a variety of the highest-quality, consistent, repeatable, and lab tested/certified products that simply don’t exist in a black market.”
Nightingale spent nearly $300 on products for his qualifying medical condition, post-traumatic stress syndrome. He said the condition began after his 7-month-old daughter, Kathryn, died in 2005 of sudden infant death syndrome.
Gov. Tom Wolf signed a medical marijuana bill into law in April 2016. Medical marijuana in Pennsylvania will be available in pills, oils, tinctures or ointments. The Health Department is regulating the program, which forbids smoking marijuana in dry leaf form.
Under state law, patients can apply for a state-issued medical marijuana card if a doctor certifies they have one of 17 qualified medical conditions, including epilepsy, cancer, Crohn’s disease, multiple sclerosis and seizure disorders.
Because marijuana is federally classified marijuana as a Schedule 1 controlled substance, the Pennsylvania market operates on a cash basis without insurance.
Diana Briggs, 47, of Washington Township in Westmoreland County was among those lobbying the state to legalize medical marijuana. She uses the drug to treat her son Ryan’s epilepsy.
Briggs, who joined Nightingale this week when the Butler dispensary opened , isn’t concerned about price. She has no interest in the black market. She spent $178 for the Harlequin medical marijuana concentrate and CBD capsules.
“What I have for Ryan will last well over a month,” Briggs said. “We are micro dosing, which means he gets one very small dose now at bedtime. A pain patient would certainly need more.”
Heather Shuker of Marshall also doesn’t mind higher prices. She’s using the medicine to treat her 14-year-old daughter, Hannah, for seizures.
“Compared to the expenses of traveling to another legal state to obtain a quality product and risking the legalities and expense of getting caught, I’ll pay the price knowing I’m getting a safe quality product right here in Pennsylvania,” she said.Patrick Nightingale was thrilled with the product, but not necessarily the price. He paid $70 at the Cresco Yeltrah dispensary in Butler when it opened Thursday for a half gram of Lime Skunk medical marijuana liquid resin product to be consumed through a vaping device. A wax concentrate of a ]]>