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Michigan Medical Grand Opening!


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!Grand Opening!

 

Michigan Medical Alternatives

 

4400 Page ave. Michigan Center, Jackson MI

 

Office hours: Monday- Saturday

10am-5pm walk-in 5pm-7pm app. Only

 

Telephone: (517) 764-7901

E-mail: mma4400@gmail.com

 

We've got several strains for you to choose from, we also have hash and medibles. We have a 12$ memberships and labor day weekend spcials! come stop by and taste the differnt flavors!!

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Well, what are the chances of me being thrown to the floor and handcuffed like in Waterford and Ferndale recently?

Have you had contact with Jackson County Prosecutor? Sheriff?

 

We have done everything that we can do to ensure safety among club members. The other locations in Jackson while they are not advertising have been open for weeks with no problems. We offer safe affordable access during normal business hours, as well as a place for caregivers to make sure they are compensated for all there hard work. And dont forget it matters on how the sytem of the club is designed, we are setup like a medical clinic and pharmacy with redundencies in secutiry. We are the best club in the state periode. Stop in and find out for yourself.

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We have done everything that we can do to ensure safety among club members. The other locations in Jackson while they are not advertising have been open for weeks with no problems. We offer safe affordable access during normal business hours, as well as a place for caregivers to make sure they are compensated for all there hard work. And dont forget it matters on how the sytem of the club is designed, we are setup like a medical clinic and pharmacy with redundencies in secutiry. We are the best club in the state periode. Stop in and find out for yourself.

 

 

I would encourage folks to fully realize the risk they're running if they

...do anything that is not clearly and explicitly allowed by Initiated Law 1.

Anyone treading outside the scope of what is clearly protected from arrest

could very well end up being prosecuted, which is generally extremely

expensive and stressful, even if one is ultimately acquitted. And, if

they're convicted it's even worse ... In addition, the current federal

policy that advises against targeting those who are state-legal only applies

to those in "clear and unambiguous compliance" with state laws.

 

The affirmative defense is meant as a safety net (such as for those who

are not registered or who need more marijuana), but it is not clear that

judges will interpret it as it was intended. I think the affirmative defense

is clear, but some courts have pretty much interpreted it out of existence,

so it is very risky to rely on it. In addition, one is way better off only

doing what is explicitly protected from arrest (getting an ID card and

abiding by the limits). Getting arrested and getting a lawyer, etc, is not a

pleasant experience even if one ultimately prevails.

 

In addition, public support could easily turn if there becomes a perception

that the law is being abused or what is happening is not what voters

expected. It's important that folks not do anything to undermine public

support. In Montana, there was a petition campaign to repeal the state's

medical marijuana law. It got off to a late start and they only had two

weeks or less to gather signatures. It didn't qualify, but it did show that

there is some strong and concerted opposition in response to things like a

proliferation of dispensaries, doctors that are not doing thorough exams and

a huge increase in patient numbers, etc.

 

I would love to see an add-on bill to allow well regulated dispensaries in

Michigan. I don't know if it'd have much of a chance, but a Republican

sponsor got one passed in Colorado last year and Montana lawmakers are

looking at doing the same thing next year. Maine and Rhode Island also have

new dispensary laws that were added on to their existing laws in 2009.

 

-Karen

Note: this is not intended as legal advice. Please consult with a

Michigan-licensed attorney for legal advice.

 

Karen O'Keefe, Director of State Policies

Marijuana Policy Project

236 Massachusetts Ave. NE, Suite 400

Washington, DC 20002

P: 202-462-5747, ext. *2023

F: 202-552-0982

kokeefe@mpp.org

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I would encourage folks to fully realize the risk they're running if they

...do anything that is not clearly and explicitly allowed by Initiated Law 1.

Anyone treading outside the scope of what is clearly protected from arrest

could very well end up being prosecuted, which is generally extremely

expensive and stressful, even if one is ultimately acquitted. And, if

they're convicted it's even worse ... In addition, the current federal

policy that advises against targeting those who are state-legal only applies

to those in "clear and unambiguous compliance" with state laws.

 

The affirmative defense is meant as a safety net (such as for those who

are not registered or who need more marijuana), but it is not clear that

judges will interpret it as it was intended. I think the affirmative defense

is clear, but some courts have pretty much interpreted it out of existence,

so it is very risky to rely on it. In addition, one is way better off only

doing what is explicitly protected from arrest (getting an ID card and

abiding by the limits). Getting arrested and getting a lawyer, etc, is not a

pleasant experience even if one ultimately prevails.

 

In addition, public support could easily turn if there becomes a perception

that the law is being abused or what is happening is not what voters

expected. It's important that folks not do anything to undermine public

support. In Montana, there was a petition campaign to repeal the state's

medical marijuana law. It got off to a late start and they only had two

weeks or less to gather signatures. It didn't qualify, but it did show that

there is some strong and concerted opposition in response to things like a

proliferation of dispensaries, doctors that are not doing thorough exams and

a huge increase in patient numbers, etc.

 

I would love to see an add-on bill to allow well regulated dispensaries in

Michigan. I don't know if it'd have much of a chance, but a Republican

sponsor got one passed in Colorado last year and Montana lawmakers are

looking at doing the same thing next year. Maine and Rhode Island also have

new dispensary laws that were added on to their existing laws in 2009.

 

-Karen

Note: this is not intended as legal advice. Please consult with a

Michigan-licensed attorney for legal advice.

 

Karen O'Keefe, Director of State Policies

Marijuana Policy Project

236 Massachusetts Ave. NE, Suite 400

Washington, DC 20002

P: 202-462-5747, ext. *2023

F: 202-552-0982

kokeefe@mpp.org

thanks for your opinion we appreacate your input on the topic with that said, why wernt these issues addressed while attempting to pass the bill on medical marijuana in the first place...

 

instead of the ambiguity in which we deal with on a regular basis..

-m.m.a

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