Seattle Medical Marijuana Association
We are open 10am-9pm Monday-Thursday, 10am-10pm Friday and Saturday, and 10am-8pm on Sunday
Seattle Medical Marijuana is now accepting new patients! Our goal is to provide Seattle medical marijuana patients safe access to the highest quality medicine available.
Seattle Medical Marijuana Association is dedicated to serving those in need as defined by Chapter 69.51a RCW. Our Doctors section has information on where to schedule an appointment to obtain your authorization.
We offer our members access to a wide range of 100% organically grown medicine. We offer free consultations from our expert staff as well.
Seattle Medical Marijuana is here to help.
"SMMA is a not for profit small grow co-op of legal Washington State Medical Marijuana patients and providers. Our goal is to create a safe and legal resource for patients and providers."
Seattle Medical Marijuana Association is a small grow co-op consisting of qualified marijuana patients linked together by their mutual need to produce the highest quality organic medicine for personal use. It is explicitly designed to conform with Washington State laws protecting qualified patients from prosecution for possession of medical marijuana. We strive to provide a safe place for patients that is a model of compassion and legal integrity. The SMMA operates in strict compliance with the letter and the spirit of Washington's medical marijuana laws.
As distribution of cannabis remains illegal, cultivation is the only method by which cannabis may be obtained under state law. While not specifically sanctioned under RCW: 69.51A, collective cultivation is also not denied. Due to the costly high-tech equipment and resources required for indoor cultivation of medical cannabis, the majority of patients are unable to grow their own medicine. Thus, collective cultivation has become the only viable legal option for most patients. We provide a comfortable location with safe access to a wide variety of medication including dried marijuana, edibles, extracts, and concentrates.
Lifelong Aids Alliance
Crohn's and Colitis Foundation of America
Susan G Komen for the cure
News and Events
In Case You Missed It
SEATTLE (AP) - The city of Seattle is warning more than 300 medical marijuana businesses that their days could be numbered.
Officials have sent letters to medical marijuana growers, processors and dispensaries reminding them they need to either shut down or be licensed by the state by next summer.
The problem is that the Legislature hasn't yet created a licensing system to allow sales of medical marijuana.
How to regulate pot for medical use is expected to be a hot topic when lawmakers go back into session in January. Officials fear the unregulated cannabis is competing with Washington's new, highly taxed recreational market.
Some lawmakers, including Rep. Chris Hurst, an Enumclaw Democrat who heads the House committee that oversees the marijuana industry, have urged the city to crack down on its proliferation of medical pot shops, and the U.S. attorney's offices in Seattle and Spokane have long said the state's unregulated medical pot system isn't tenable.
The Seattle City Council voted last year to give medical marijuana businesses that opened before Nov. 16, 2013, time to obtain state licenses, anticipating that the Legislature would adopt such a licensing scheme. But it also said medical pot dispensaries opening after that date would not be tolerated.
Nevertheless, dozens have opened in the city since then, city records show. In their letters this month, two city departments - Planning and Development, and Finance and Administrative Services - warned: "If you began operating after November 16, 2013 and do not have a state issued license, you are in violation of city law and can be subject to enforcement action."
The letters worried medical marijuana advocates who say they fear patients will have a harder time finding cannabis.
"We're urging the Legislature to adopt a legal framework that can allow the two programs - adult use and medical - to exist side-by-side," said Kris Hermes, a spokesman for Americans for Safe Access. "In the meantime, the city of Seattle should back off its stringent stance on requiring me