san antonio marijuana

weed delivery in San Antonio, TX

Where to Buy Weed in San Antonio, TX?

Considering that San Antonio hasn’t passed medical and recreational marijuana legislation, this would require the state’s legislature to establish medical and recreational cannabis laws, as well as pass laws concerning the cultivation, processing, and sale of hemp. There are numerous places where you can purchase it. However, you can hardly be sure in the quality of your weed. How to protect yourself and find the best price-quality deal without making too much efforts?

Consider marijuana delivery: it is one of the easiest and most convenient ways to get high quality cannabis for a reasonable price. Potlala offers you more than just weed; this online service allows you to select best organic and licensed products with cannabis and to get them delivered discreet to your home or office.

How to Get Weed in San Antonio?

With Potlala, you can get access to the wide variety of high-grade marijuana products available in San Antonio, TX. Buy online to save time and avoid troubles!

Important: Potlala does not deliver cannabis products to school, college or university-belonging territories or other public places that have appropriate restrictions.

If it is your first order, you have a chance to get a special 10$ discount! Just use the code SANANTONIOTXDISCOUNT during your checkout and get a price cut.

Watch Out, There Is Low Quality Weed in San Antonio!

You cannot be sure in the quality of your cannabis unless you check the results of the independent lab testing. However, there are no licensed manufacturers in San Antonio at the moment. When you purchase weed from them, you step on the thin ice.

Potlala cooperates with brands that understand that quality is not something that can be compromised, so they are willing to pay for independent tests to gain the customer`s trust. Order delivery from Potlala and stay on the safe side!

In order to become a customer, you only need to be 18 or older. There are no other restrictions except those, which regulate the way you get your cannabis experience: no use in public places, no driving afterwards, and keeping weed away from children and teenagers.

Potlala offers weed delivery in San Antonio, TX. Order weed online in San Antonio, TX and get the best cannabis products delivered to you.

San Antonio state senator proposes marijuana legalization as Texas faces budget shortfall

State Senator-elect Roland Gutierrez claims legalization would produce $3.2 billion in state revenue

SAN ANTONIO – Following a hard-fought victory over Pete Flores for the District 19 state senate seat, state Senator-elect Roland Gutierrez pre-filed a bill on Monday that would legalize cannabis for medical and recreational use in Texas if passed.

While campaigning for the state Senate seat, Gutierrez, a Democrat, made marijuana legalization one of his campaign platforms. In a news release issued Monday, Gutierrez said legalization would result in an estimated $3.2 billion in state revenue and 30,000 high-paying jobs, boosting employment in agriculture, manufacture, retail and distributing.

Marijuana is legalized, either for medicinal or recreational, adult use, in at least 38 states, the most recent of which include New Jersey, Arizona, Montana and South Dakota in last week’s election.

Texas has only begun loosening its tight prohibition on the drug in the past five years but still maintains some of the strictest laws in the country.

“There is going to be a budget shortfall to affect all Texans next legislation session, however, I look forward to working with my colleagues to offer a real solution,” Gutierrez said in the news release. “This bill will generate new revenue and create at least 30,000 high paying jobs. Our state’s economic future is uncertain and in order to best serve our state, we have to look at cannabis legalization as a solution and not keep going back to the taxpayers and raise their taxes.”

Texas’ revenue has plummeted due to the coronavirus pandemic, according to Texas Comptroller Glenn Hegar. The state faces a deficit of nearly $4.6 billion as they reconvene in Austin to set the next budget in January. The comptroller estimate shows drops in revenue from sectors like travel, retail and alcohol and beverage due to the coronavirus pandemic. The state sales tax is the largest source of revenue for Texas.

In 2019, Texas lawmakers legalized hemp, which is used to make cannabidiol, or CBD, a nonpsychoactive compound of cannabis. The hemp must contain less than 0.3% of THC, the psychoactive compound in marijuana.

In 2015, Texas lawmakers passed the Texas Compassionate Use Act, which legalized medical cannabis with less than 0.5% THC for people with specific diagnoses, like multiple sclerosis and epilepsy. Veterans unsuccessfully lobbied the legislature to include Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder as one of the diagnoses that qualify for medical marijuana use.

Public sentiment has grown in Texas for marijuana legalization, polls showed. More than 80% of Texas voters support legalizing pot in some capacity, according to a 2018 University of Texas/Texas Tribune poll.

But Republican leaders, including Gov. Greg Abbott and Lt. Gov. Dan Patrick, have yet to embrace marijuana legalization and have not completely been supportive of expanding medical use.

In a recent visit to one of Texas’ first medical marijuana dispensaries, Texas Agriculture Commissioner Sid Miller did not express support for recreational use, but did say the program should be expanded for people who would benefit from the medical use of it.

The bill faces an uphill battle, requiring the approval of the state legislature and Gov. Greg Abbott. The legislative session will convene in January.

Copyright 2020 by KSAT – All rights reserved.

About the Author:
Fares Sabawi

Fares Sabawi has been a journalist in San Antonio for three years. He has covered several topics, but focuses on crime, courts and record requests the most. He also has a recurring appearance on KSAT News at 9’s Trending Now segment.

State Senator-elect Roland Gutierrez said legalization would result in an estimated $3.2 billion in state revenue.