A Fire and Flower in Martensville lists Tweed’s Bakerstreet seeds for $51.20.
As the two provinces that have banned home growing of cannabis, Manitoba and Quebec are also not providing any seeds or plants for sale to the public.
Northern Lights AutoFlower by WEED ME $44.99
Ontario and New Brunswick come in third, both currently listing four varieties of seed. Ontario has three varieties from 34 Street for $49.95 for four and one from Tweed at $60.00 for four. New Brunswick lists three varieties from Jax at $74.99 for four and one from Tweed at $59.99 for four.
Lush Leaf in Esterhazy lists four varieties, D3NALI for $50.45 Bakerstreet for $61.90, and Citrus Biscuits and Animal Cracker for $45.05 from One Leaf. (One Leaf offers seeds for sale to medical users via Shelter, as well.)
Only dried flower currently
D 3 N A L I by erbaceous $39.99
We have compiled a list of cannabis-related resources for use by Indigenous groups to lead public discussions in their communities.
A number of information tools and resources about cannabis are available.
These products are subject to strict regulations that address their unique public health and safety risks.
It’s your responsibility to learn the laws of the province or territory you are going to, before you travel. If you use cannabis, follow the laws in the jurisdiction where you are.
Cannabis for medical purposes will continue to be legal if you are:
Statistics Canada reports that in 2017, almost 48,000 cannabis-related drug offences were reported to police. The majority of these (80%) were possession offences. A criminal record resulting from a cannabis offence, even a minor possession charge, can have serious and lifelong implications for the person charged. In allowing the production and possession of legal cannabis for adults, the Act helps keep Canadians who consume cannabis out of the criminal justice system, reducing the burden on the courts.
The Cannabis Act has several measures that help prevent youth from accessing cannabis. These include both age restrictions and restricting promotion of cannabis.
Subject to provincial or territorial restrictions, adults who are 18 years of age or older are legally able to:
Provinces and territories are responsible for developing, implementing, maintaining and enforcing systems to oversee the distribution and sale of cannabis. They are also able to add their own safety measures, such as:
The Act protects public health through creating strict safety and quality regulations. In addition, public education efforts are currently underway to raise awareness about safety measures and any potential health risks.
As of October 17, 2019, cannabis edible products and concentrates are legal for sale.
This means, for example, that an adult 18 years of age or older, can legally possess 150 grams of fresh cannabis.