Step 1: Consult with your approved physician, either online or in person.
Step 2: Submit an online application to the Oklahoma Medical Marijuana Authority (OMMA)
Step 3: Wait for approval before paying the fees.
Step 4: Get your card and go shopping!
Oklahoma physicians are not required to participate in the medical marijuana program. Family physicians, in particular, are frequently hesitant to participate in the process. Fortunately, you can find a list of cannabis-friendly doctors on the Oklahoma Medical Marijuana Authority (OMMA) website.
A doctor is not required to register with the OMMA before signing a Physician Recommendation Form. However, the process is sped up; however, if you use a registered doctor, you will need to explain why you believe you require an MMJ card.
During the consultation, the doctor will review your medical records and ask you a few questions. The goal is to determine whether you are a viable candidate for MMJ.
To begin your online application, go to the state’s official MMJ platform. If any required documents are missing from the application, you will be notified via email. Unless revoked by the OMMA, your card is valid for two years.
Assume the application is denied due to unmet requirements. In that case, you will receive a denial letter in the mail within 14 days of submitting your application.
Your full legal name and birth date
Your permanent postal address
Evidence of Oklahoma residency
A color, full-face digital photograph that is clean and clear.
A phone number as well as an email address
Your current physician’s contact information
Adult Patient Physician Recommendation Form dated within 30 days of application submission. If you do not fully complete the ‘Certifying Board’ section, OMMA will reject your application.
Yes. However, you must obtain the signatures of two physicians on a separate form. Additional information about the patient must also be provided by a parent or legal guardian. Patients must also provide valid/documented information about why they require a caregiver. The patient fills out an application for caregiver designation. The OMMA must issue this person with an MMJ caregiver license. Once approved, a caregiver can grow cannabis in their home or purchase it on your behalf.
Patients must be at least eighteen (18) years old. Assume a patient is considered a minor, meaning he or she is under the age of eighteen (18). In that case, the minor patient must appoint a parent or legal guardian as caregiver.
Patients must present proof of identity in the form of a valid, unexpired Driver’s License or Identification Card issued by the State of Oklahoma or a valid Passport issued by the United States Government.
Patients must also be Oklahoma residents and provide proof of residency.
Patients must be evaluated by a qualified physician, who must then determine whether Medical Marijuana is appropriate for their condition.
Patients must register as patients with the Oklahoma Medical Marijuana Authority (OMMA) through the Patient Registry and submit an application for an Oklahoma Medical Marijuana Patient License after receiving a recommendation from a Certified Physician.
If your application is approved, your Patient License (Medical Marijuana Card) will be mailed to the address on the application within 30 days.
Concentrates & oils
Infused edibles, including THC beverages
After you have submitted your application and paid the fees, OMMA will review it. If you are approved, you will receive an approval letter in the mail within 14 days of submitting your application. You will also receive your valid MMJ card, which will allow you to purchase medical marijuana from Oklahoma dispensaries. Dispensaries will be spread out across the state. With your card, you can visit any dispensary in Oklahoma.
Unless revoked by OMMA, a patient’s license is valid for two years from the date it is issued. Temporary licenses are valid for 30 or 60 days for out-of-state medical cardholders.
SQ 788, Oklahoma’s medical marijuana law, states unequivocally that “there are no qualifying conditions.” Instead, a physician may use the same discretion as they would when prescribing any other medication. Cannabis medicine is commonly used to treat the following conditions:
Epilepsy and other seizure disorders
Neuropathic pain disorders
Anorexia and bulimia
Cachexia and wasting syndrome
Yes. Qualified patients will be permitted to grow up to six mature plants as well as six immature plants in their private residence (seedlings).
The application fee for OMMA is $100, and it must be renewed every two years. The application fee is $20 for applicants who qualify for Medicaid (SoonerCare) or Medicare benefits. Application and processing fees are non-refundable. For applications that are not approved, the payment will not be refunded.
The following are the application fees:
The standard application fee is $100.
For those who qualify (and can provide proof of enrollment in) Medicaid (SoonerCare) or Medicare *, reduced-fee applications are available for $20.
No, it does not. If you have SoonerCare, Medicare, Medicaid, or are a 100 percent disabled veteran, you will receive a discount when submitting your application to OMMA.
While much progress has been made in the field of medical marijuana since 2018, the sale of any marijuana that has not been prescribed and sold by a licensed medical dispensary is strictly prohibited.
If you live in Oklahoma, the only way to legally smoke marijuana is to obtain an approved medical marijuana card and visit a valid medical marijuana dispensary. Oklahoma has over 7,000 medical dispensaries, with new ones opening every month.
Oklahoma’s government has repeatedly prohibited the delivery of marijuana in any capacity. Nonetheless, there have been numerous attempts to approve delivery. However, no laws in Oklahoma currently permit delivery service.
In Oklahoma, no laws have been enacted to truly affect the operating hours of medical dispensaries. Most dispensaries, on the other hand, operate during normal business hours, typically opening at 8:00 a.m. and closing around 10:00 p.m.
There are no purchasing restrictions for medical marijuana implemented by the Oklahoma State Department of Health or the Oklahoma Medical Marijuana Authority. That being said, there are possession limits in Oklahoma stating that medical marijuana users cannot possess more than three ounces on their person or more than eight ounces in their private residence.
Before telemedicine services can be provided, the patient must provide written consent, which must be obtained by a physician who has physical contact with the patient. However, there are some restrictions on where you can go. Telemedicine coverage is limited to rural areas or areas with a scarcity of local medical expertise.
Telemedicine is legal in Oklahoma for pharmacologic management, mental health assessments, psychiatric diagnostic exams, office visits, and consultations. If the provider believes that the service is appropriate for telemedicine delivery. ECG interpretation, telepathology, and teleradiology are among the services provided.
The state registration fee is reduced to $20 for those who can show proof of Medicare Enrollment, SoonerCare, Medicaid or are an 100% disabled use veteran.
$ 0.00 dollars – Unlike most states, Oklahoma does not have separate state registration fee for caregivers.
No, adult-use or recreational marijuana is not legal. Only registered Oklahoma MJ patients are allowed to posses cannabis.
The OMMA now allows current patients with expiring licenses that been re-approved / renewed to use their old cards for up to 30 days while waiting for their new cards.
New Patients must still wait for their medical cards to come in the mail before entering a OK dispensary.
Look no further, see one of our compassionate medical marijuana physicians and get your medical card today from home.