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Cannabis law review: No more medical programs?

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Many cannabis consumers, producers and retailers in Canada welcome the revision of the Cannabis Act. why not? It’s a year late, and there are a lot of problems with the current legislation Scheme hopefully the revision will be fixed.

But I will Ending medical cannabis in Canada be one of its consequences?

Health Canada He asks for our input. If enough people submit negative reviews of a medical cannabis program, Health Canada may cancel it entirely.

The survey is open until Monday, November 21.

Cannabis Law Review: Section 5.2

So, instead of using the cannabis law review to increase THC Limiting or removing Ottawa’s bureaucracy from the industry as much as possible, Health Canada wants to end medical cannabis.

This is like asking an electrician to look at a faulty light in your home. Instead, it removes all copper electrical wires from your home.

He will say: “Everyone goes to the aluminum wire.” “I did you a favor.” He might even add it for the sake of general health and safety.

This is the logic of Health Canada. However, despite the usual “we’re doing this for your good” rhetoric, the devil is in the details.

Section 5.2 of the survey asks, “Is a distinct medical access program required to provide individuals with reasonable access to cannabis for medical purposes, or can access needs be met through a non-medical framework?”

In other words, Alice recreational market enough? Do we need tens of thousands of medical licenses to grow home gardens?

If this sounds familiar, that’s because the healthcare bureaucracy has tried Pull the same trick Led by Stephen Harper.

But as an economist Ludwig von Mises He once wrote, “Cabinets come and go, but desks remain.”

Or as longtime cannabis activist Ted Smith put it, “It’s the bureaucracy. Politicians don’t make those decisions. That’s what happened with MMPR. It wasn’t the politicians’ decision, the bureaucrats are tired of dealing with patients and their licenses.”

Cannabis law review: ending medicinal gardens

Reasonable access to medical cannabis is a constitutional right in Canada. This is why Health Canada has a medical cannabis program. Not because they believe in the power of the herb. They don’t even like it.

“They hated it,” says Ted Smith. “This whole program has been smacked down their throats.”

Health Canada and the Canadian Medical Association (CMA) have done everything they can to crack down on medical cannabis.

Don’t let these names fool you. Health Canada does not refer to the word as we usually define it. organization receiving 90% of its funding of pharmaceutical companies would have a different definition of “health” then a patient would depend on medical cannabis.

Likewise, CMA has never been for medical cannabis. Vice President Dr. Blackmer said rationing makes the medical program “redundant”.

(CMA also Call The “fourth wave” of COVID-19 “is the result of misinformation, lack of vaccination, and premature abandonment of public health mitigation strategies,” so scroll to fig.)

The fact remains: these bureaucracies do not work for the average person. We have no way to withdraw our financial support. No elected politician can tear apart these unaccountable anti-democratic institutions without facing a backlash from their corporate counterparts and public trade unions.

What if Canada loses its medical program?

You might think, what’s the big deal? Since Canada has legal cannabis, patients can’t go to any number of stores and buy cannabis like everyone else?

But keep in mind, without the medical cannabis program:

  • Thousands of MMAR license holders will cease to exist.
  • No more medical deductions for low-income or palliative care patients.
  • Decreased demand for (and eventual elimination) of cannabis products designed for medical purposes
  • No more reimbursement or coverage from insurance companies
  • No more information about cannabis for medicinal purposes because the law prevents bud from recommending cannabis for health ailments.

Are the days of medical cannabis in Canada numbered?

The Victoria Cannabis Buyers Club provided its answers to Health Canada’s questions on the site Hemp digest.

With less than a week before the poll closes, Smith and VCBC hope the public will see the arguments being made and express their support.

VCBC is also holding a press conference on Friday, November 18, at 1 p.m. In addition to the survey, they will also discuss a Saskatchewan A court case involving Pat Warnecke and The best buds association.


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