Our organization is a collective of people that love cannabis. Our collective by definition is an organization that merely facilitates the collaborative efforts of patient and caregiver members. We serve our community by helping people to grow that have a space to grow their legal limit of 6 plants. Our focus is small home growing. We have information, news, articles and list of resources on our website. By joining our collective you can get cannabis from local small growers that have extra that they have grown. Use your place to supplement your living costs or supply you with high quality organic cannabis. We serve our community by helping people to grow. People that have a space to grow can grow their legal limit of 6 plants. Our focus is small home growing. We have a network of patients that are willing to do co-operative growing. So a homeowner that knows nothing about growing can find an experienced grower-patient that can help and teach anyone to grow fine Cannabis. We have starting a Collective organization for orange county and beyond that deals with many aspects of the Cannabis Culture. The new Prop 64 has changed the laws making it legal for people to now talk and share Cannabis. You can learn and share about Cannabis on our Collective website. This is where growers and patients connect. A grower that can grow more than they need can supply others that can’t grow enough or can’t grow at all. So you can now support a grower directly. Some home owners have space to garden some and now can make use of they space supplying the needs of others. Join our collective this site is our main 24/7 way to meet other members. The website is interactive so members can connect or add information or reply to what other members have posted. There is a Buy, Sell or Trade section for members that are loged into the site. We have a Meetup once a week on Sundays. Under the new laws a person that has a place to grow can grow 6 plants we have volunteers that can start and maintain your garden on a crop sharing basis to people with a home or grow area. If you are a grower or someone that has space for a grow you can supply people in the collective as a volunteer.The Collective definition is an organization that merely facilitates the collaborative efforts of patient and caregiver members. So we are building an organization as a “Collective”. Our goal is to connect members together so we can provide a means for facilitating or coordinating transactions between members. There are people out there that grow and others that are in need of cannabis that do not. We help people learn and grow cannabis we are a collective of people. Our organization is made of volunteers. We do this to fund our educational website and learning organization in Orange County. In the near future we will have a coffee shop meeting space to organize the collective. People need a place they can learn about the new laws and how they apply to you. Some people have space to grow and want to supply others or learn from others how to supply the needs of others. There are many choices for people today for cannabis. By joining our collective you can get cannabis from local people in your community. If you are a grower or someone that has space for a grow you can supply people in the collective. If you want to help the economy and create jobs supporting people directly is a good thing to do.
Under the new laws very person over 21 can now grow up go 6 plants.
We are now working on some movies to help people learn and grow cannabis. For a lot of people they live on a tight budget so this series of videos will cover growing the legal limit for the lowest cost. Starting as of the passing of Prop 64, you can grow up to six plants in your home. But anything you grow has to be locked up and out of view of nosy neighbors ( Catch-22 ) Seeds and seedlings aren’t for sale until the state gives the OK.
(Gift idea!) But it’s perfectly legal to buy grow lights and all that other stuff. While it’s not a cheap hobby, you are finally allowed to talk about it or offer horticultural advice. You can get it as a gift. That’s cool. Who can give it to me? You need a generous friend with a medical marijuana license. Be sure it’s less than 8 grams of concentrate or an ounce of dry weed, enough to roll about 40 average-sized joints. Remember: it’s got to be free.
These are the type of events we are putting on. Give a little and get a little, Sharing is caring. Our organization is a network of people that is here to help others. People that use or grow cannabis and clinics that supply cannabis are welcomed to join and create a profile and contribute to the site. This site only takes clinic listings from states that cannabis is legal. This site is built by people that use cannabis that want to learn and share their knowledge with others. Our organization goal is to help aid the economy with the legalization of cannabis. Help small growers produce boutique fine Cannabis for patients directly. For homeowners or anyone that has a good area a chance to use their legal right to grow 6 plants under the new law Prop 64. We have a network of patients that are willing to do co-operative growing. So a homeowner that knows nothing about growing can find an experienced grower-patient that can help and teach anyone to grow fine Cannabis. Some people grow more than they need and can find patients that prefer to get their medicine from a grower and not a clinic. That means we merely facilitates the collaborative efforts of patient and caregiver members. Just like wine we promote Cannabis directly from the farmer. You can get as an example “ Blue Dream grown by farmer Bob” instead of factory grown generic Cannabis where all the money goes to your standard clinic so you are supporting people that help other people. Members meet to support each other. A Collective is different from a place where you go to and buy cannabis. Members run a collective and members can supply each other. In this way you can buy from other growers. A grower that can grow more than they need can supply others that can’t grow enough or can’t grow at all. So you can support a grower directly. Some home owners have space to garden some and now can make use of they space supplying the needs of others.
Cannabis is a good thing for our country. California has legalized recreational marijuana. What does that mean for you?
Who can use marijuana?
- Proposition 64 legalized the recreational use of marijuana for adults aged 21 years or older. Smoking was permitted in a private home or at a business licensed for on-site marijuana consumption. Smoking remains illegal while driving a vehicle, anywhere smoking tobacco is, and in all public places. Up to 28.5 grams of marijuana and 8 grams of concentrated marijuana are legal to possess. However, possession on the grounds of a school, day care center, or youth center while children are present remains illegal. An individual is permitted to grow up to six plants within a private home, as long as the area is locked and not visible from a public place
- Q: What about growing marijuana?
- The initiative immediately allows residents to grow as many as six pot plants at home, indoors or in enclosed structures. Local governments can ban outdoor cultivation outright as well as set standards for indoor cultivation. Sacramento County bans all outdoor cultivation, and the city of Sacramento bans open-air pot gardens (including nonpermanent greenhouses) in residential areas. And people who are renting may want to check with their landlords, since owners can set rules for what they will allow or prohibit in rental properties.
- Q: Can people consume marijuana in public?
- A: No. Marijuana use is allowed only on private property, not in parks or on sidewalks or anywhere where smoking is banned. People using marijuana in a public place can be subject to a $100 infraction. The fine increases to $250 in no-smoking areas. Also, mere possession is banned in schools or youth centers.
- But pot users can consume in private clubs or at events that are licensed for on-site marijuana consumption and are not visible by people under 21 or from any public place.
- Q: When – and where – will people be able to buy recreational marijuana?
- A: Stores selling non-medical marijuana can open on or before Jan. 1, 2018, as a state program for retail licenses is implemented. Marijuana dispensaries can begin applying for temporary state licenses for recreational marijuana next year, but over-the-counter pot sales aren’t expected until next summer.
- Marijuana products only can be sold at licensed dispensaries, not at supermarkets or liquor stores or other businesses.
- Q: I’ve got a green thumb. Any advice?
- A: Starting today, you can grow up to six plants in your home. But anything you grow has to be locked up – and out of view of nosy neighbors.
- Q: Cool. Where do I buy seeds?
- A: Catch-22. Seeds and seedlings aren’t for sale until the state gives the OK. (Gift idea!) But it’s perfectly legal to buy grow lights and all that other stuff. While it’s not a cheap hobby, your local nursery is finally allowed to offer horticultural advice.
- You can get it as a gift. That’s cool. Who can give it to me?
- A: You need a generous friend with a medical marijuana license. Be sure it’s less than 8 grams of concentrate or an ounce of dry weed, enough to roll about 40 average-sized joints. Remember: it’s got to be free — you can’t pay, trade, barter or swap babysitting services.
This site is built by our organization is made of volunteers
of all types from local business owners to others that have been homeless, are disabled and those that are long-term unemployed that believe in marijuana legalization. We feel the need for cannabis education and involvement from people to keep the law moving in the correct direction. This site will focus on Legalization and health. We want people to know not only about cannabis but about using organic food for healing. Not only does cannabis heal people it have a great impact of building a great native American industry. From beginning to end it gets people knowledgeable of growing things. Many people respect nature more and use the same skills in gardening of Organic food. Both types of growing are in need and create local economic stimulation. Americas future depends on creating more jobs here and less importing and outsourcing. Our organization all volunteer. You can join and add your ideas and information globally. Locally we have meetings in Orange County California.
"Collectives" are not defined in statutory law. According to the Attorney General's guidelines :
"A collective should be an organization that merely facilitates the collaborative efforts of patient and caregiver members – including the allocation of costs and revenues. As such, a collective is not a statutory entity, but as a practical matter it might have to organize as some form of business to carry out its activities. The collective should not purchase marijuana from, or sell to, non-members; instead, it should only provide a means for facilitating or coordinating transactions between members."<
One might infer that "collective" refers to any organization of multiple patients. Unfortunately, the guidelines provide no explanation as to how these should operate. Presumably, the basic model is a group of patients and caregivers who plant a garden together and share the crop among themselves. The cultivation collective model does not necessarily envision walk-in clients, nor retail sales of medicine to members. Collectives may be supported by participation in work, donations or membership fees. Under one model, patients pay a set gardening fee for a certain part of the crop, and receive the harvest at no further charge.<
A notable example of a patients' collective is the Wo/Men's Alliance for Medical Marijuana in Santa Cruz. WAMM has 200 seriously ill members who cultivate a collective garden and attend to each others' health and personal needs.
Two examples of patients' providers officially structured as cooperative corporations under California law were the Oakland Cannabis Buyers' Cooperative and Los Angeles Cannabis Research Center. Both might have been legal under SB 420, but they were shut down by the federal government.
The legality of collectives and cooperatives under state law was upheld by the Third District Court of Appeals in the 2005 Urziceanu decision. The Court ruled that while Prop. 215 did not authorize distribution by anyone except primary caregivers, SB 420 allowed for distribution among patients and caregivers through collectives and cooperatives.