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Medical Marijuana Consulting

@medmgc

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- Medical Marijuana is not the street drug that people experimented with in high school. It's a highly effective alternative to opioid medications, like prescription painkillers. Below is Sir Patrick Stewarts story on how he's switched to medical marijuana to help ease his pain from Arthritis. The famous Startrek actor indulges in edibles, ointments, and sprays and says he hasn’t experienced one negative side effect from using the product. Try switching to medical marijuana, this 76-year-old actor says he can't live without it! Contact us today to learn more: 1 (844) 312-5143 or associates@medmg.ca
- Medical Marijuana is not the street drug that people experimented with in high school. It& #39;s a highly effective alternative to opioid medications, like prescription painkillers. Below is Sir Patrick Stewarts story on how he& #39;s switched to medical marijuana to help ease his pain from Arthritis. The famous Startrek actor indulges in edibles, ointments, and sprays and says he hasn’t experienced one negative side effect from using the product. Try switching to medical marijuana, this 76-year-old actor says he can& #39;t live without it! Contact us today to learn more: 1 (844) 312-5143 or associate @medmg.ca
- Medical Marijuana is not the street drug that people experimented with in high school. It's a highly effective alternative to opioid medications, like prescription painkillers. Below is Sir Patrick Stewarts story on how he's switched to medical marijuana to help ease his pain from Arthritis. The famous Startrek actor indulges in edibles, ointments, and sprays and says he hasn’t experienced one negative side effect from using the product. Try switching to medical marijuana, this 76-year-old actor says he can't live without it! Contact us today to learn more: 1 (844) 312-5143 or associates@medmg.ca
- The Tobique First Nations new community Marijuana Dispensary was raided last thursday causing a fight that could of turned into “full out contact”. The Marijuana Dispensary, Tribal ReLeaf opened in July, and was 51 percent owned by natives and had full band support as a “pain management centre” The centre was opened as a way to fight the native opioid crisis, as it was designed to “get the medicine [the people] need to try and live happy, peaceful lives”. A community advocate stated that this centre was helping community members with conditions like cancer, post traumatic stress disorder, and those trying to fight opioid and narcotic addictions. This raid was more than devastating onto the community- as the band’s portion of the revenue was going back into the community. Their contribution was going towards youth programs, helping the unemployed find jobs, infrastructure projects and elderly assistance programs. Read the full CBC article on our Facebook page 🖥
- The Tobique First Nations new community Marijuana Dispensary was raided last thursday causing a fight that could of turned into “full out contact”. The Marijuana Dispensary, Tribal ReLeaf opened in July, and was 51 percent owned by natives and had full band support as a “pain management centre” The centre was opened as a way to fight the native opioid crisis, as it was designed to “get the medicine [the people] need to try and live happy, peaceful lives”. A community advocate stated that this centre was helping community members with conditions like cancer, post traumatic stress disorder, and those trying to fight opioid and narcotic addictions. This raid was more than devastating onto the community- as the band’s portion of the revenue was going back into the community. Their contribution was going towards youth programs, helping the unemployed find jobs, infrastructure projects and elderly assistance programs. Read the full CBC article on our Facebook page 🖥
- The Tobique First Nations new community Marijuana Dispensary was raided last thursday causing a fight that could of turned into “full out contact”. The Marijuana Dispensary, Tribal ReLeaf opened in July, and was 51 percent owned by natives and had full band support as a “pain management centre” The centre was opened as a way to fight the native opioid crisis, as it was designed to “get the medicine [the people] need to try and live happy, peaceful lives”. A community advocate stated that this centre was helping community members with conditions like cancer, post traumatic stress disorder, and those trying to fight opioid and narcotic addictions. This raid was more than devastating onto the community- as the band’s portion of the revenue was going back into the community. Their contribution was going towards youth programs, helping the unemployed find jobs, infrastructure projects and elderly assistance programs. Read the full CBC article on our Facebook page 🖥

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