Woodinville, WA, Washington

Smoking tolerance level [1= very illegal 5=virtually legal]: 4

Legislation: A majority of Washington citizens voted in favor of medical marijuana in November 1998. “Fifty-nine percent of voters approved Measure 692 on November 3, 1998. The law took effect on that day. It removes state-level criminal penalties on the use, possession and cultivation of marijuana by patients who possess “valid documentation” from their physician affirming that he or she suffers from a debilitating condition and that the “potential benefits of the medical use of marijuana would likely outweigh the health risks.” Patients diagnosed with the following illnesses are afforded legal protection under this act: cachexia; cancer; HIV or AIDS; epilepsy; glaucoma; intractable pain (defined as pain unrelieved by standard treatment or medications); and multiple sclerosis. Other conditions are subject to approval by the Washington Board of Health. Patients (or their primary caregivers) may legally possess or cultivate no more than a 60-day supply of marijuan

a. The law does not establish a state-run patient registry.

AMENDMENTS: Yes.

Senate Bill 6032, which takes effect on July 22, 2007, mandates the Department of Health to “adopt rules defining the quantity of marijuana that could reasonably be presumed to be a sixty-day supply for qualifying patients.” The Department is instructed to report its findings to the legislature by July 1, 2008.

Patients who possess larger quantities of cannabis than those approved by the Department will continue to receive legal protection under the law if they present evidence indicating that they require such amounts to adequately treat their qualifying medical condition.

Senate Bill 6032 also affirms changes previously recommended by the state’s Medical Quality Assurance Commission to expand the state’s list of qualifying conditions to include Crohn’s disease, hepatitis c, and any “diseases, including anorexia, which results in nausea, vomiting, wasting, appetite loss, cramping, seizures, muscle spasms, and/or spasticity, when these symptoms are unrelieved by standard treatments or medications.”

The new law also limits the ability of police to seize medicinal cannabis that is “determined … [to be] possessed lawfully [by an authorized patients] under the … law.” Source: http://www.norml.com/index.cfm?Group_ID=4571&wtm_view=medical

Law enforcement: Hardly anyone gets pulled over in Woodinville, so driving while smoking is usually pretty safe. Hollywood Hill area is the least sketch, I have lived there my whole life and seen only a few cops.

Where to buy marijuana: The Woodinville Skate Park, or ask some Woodinville High School kids. About every other WHS smoker is a weed dealer or knows one. Common dealing places, although I wouldn’t recommend because everyone knows about them, are the side lot of the Woodinville Safeway and the side lot of Top Foods.

Marijuana prices: Dubs: $20 1.7-1.9

Eights: $40 3.4-3.6

Half Ounce is usually about $135-$140

Ounce depends on who you go through..I can get $210

Marijuana brands: Generally very good weed, and at times there is some exceptional fire

 

Sumner, WA, Washington

Smoking tolerance level [1= very illegal 5=virtually legal]: 3.5

Legislation: A majority of Washington citizens voted in favor of medical marijuana in November 1998. “Fifty-nine percent of voters approved Measure 692 on November 3, 1998. The law took effect on that day. It removes state-level criminal penalties on the use, possession and cultivation of marijuana by patients who possess “valid documentation” from their physician affirming that he or she suffers from a debilitating condition and that the “potential benefits of the medical use of marijuana would likely outweigh the health risks.” Patients diagnosed with the following illnesses are afforded legal protection under this act: cachexia; cancer; HIV or AIDS; epilepsy; glaucoma; intractable pain (defined as pain unrelieved by standard treatment or medications); and multiple sclerosis. Other conditions are subject to approval by the Washington Board of Health. Patients (or their primary caregivers) may legally possess or cultivate no more than a 60-day supply of marijuan

a. The law does not establish a state-run patient registry.

AMENDMENTS: Yes.

Senate Bill 6032, which takes effect on July 22, 2007, mandates the Department of Health to “adopt rules defining the quantity of marijuana that could reasonably be presumed to be a sixty-day supply for qualifying patients.” The Department is instructed to report its findings to the legislature by July 1, 2008.

Patients who possess larger quantities of cannabis than those approved by the Department will continue to receive legal protection under the law if they present evidence indicating that they require such amounts to adequately treat their qualifying medical condition.

Senate Bill 6032 also affirms changes previously recommended by the state’s Medical Quality Assurance Commission to expand the state’s list of qualifying conditions to include Crohn’s disease, hepatitis c, and any “diseases, including anorexia, which results in nausea, vomiting, wasting, appetite loss, cramping, seizures, muscle spasms, and/or spasticity, when these symptoms are unrelieved by standard treatments or medications.”

The new law also limits the ability of police to seize medicinal cannabis that is “determined … [to be] possessed lawfully [by an authorized patients] under the … law.” Source: http://www.norml.com/index.cfm?Group_ID=4571&wtm_view=medical

Law enforcement: You will always see cops around. They have nothing else to do around here but go for smaller crimes. (IE Fights, Threats, Drugs, Vandalizing, Loitering) You can usually carry your stuff with you, don’t loiter with it though, you may asked to be searched. Depending on the cop’s mood they will either take your stash and give you a warning or take you to the station.

Where to buy marijuana: everywhere.

Marijuana prices: .3 =5USD (Rare)

.7 = 10USD

1.7 = 20USD

3.7 = 40USD

Marijuana brands: Almost always high mids or dank. I’ve never seen shwag!

More information: You can chill and smoke a bowl while walking down the street at night if your quite and careful, don’t do this in the day time. If your here for a full day your bound to see someone smoke a bowl. The anti-stoner fags tend to snitch.

Stay away from the cops they are PURE assholes.

Tacoma, WA, Washington

Smoking tolerance level [1= very illegal 5=virtually legal]: 4.8

Legislation: A majority of Washington citizens voted in favor of medical marijuana in November 1998. “Fifty-nine percent of voters approved Measure 692 on November 3, 1998. The law took effect on that day. It removes state-level criminal penalties on the use, possession and cultivation of marijuana by patients who possess “valid documentation” from their physician affirming that he or she suffers from a debilitating condition and that the “potential benefits of the medical use of marijuana would likely outweigh the health risks.” Patients diagnosed with the following illnesses are afforded legal protection under this act: cachexia; cancer; HIV or AIDS; epilepsy; glaucoma; intractable pain (defined as pain unrelieved by standard treatment or medications); and multiple sclerosis. Other conditions are subject to approval by the Washington Board of Health. Patients (or their primary caregivers) may legally possess or cultivate no more than a 60-day supply of marijuan

a. The law does not establish a state-run patient registry.

AMENDMENTS: Yes.

Senate Bill 6032, which takes effect on July 22, 2007, mandates the Department of Health to “adopt rules defining the quantity of marijuana that could reasonably be presumed to be a sixty-day supply for qualifying patients.” The Department is instructed to report its findings to the legislature by July 1, 2008.

Patients who possess larger quantities of cannabis than those approved by the Department will continue to receive legal protection under the law if they present evidence indicating that they require such amounts to adequately treat their qualifying medical condition.

Senate Bill 6032 also affirms changes previously recommended by the state’s Medical Quality Assurance Commission to expand the state’s list of qualifying conditions to include Crohn’s disease, hepatitis c, and any “diseases, including anorexia, which results in nausea, vomiting, wasting, appetite loss, cramping, seizures, muscle spasms, and/or spasticity, when these symptoms are unrelieved by standard treatments or medications.”

The new law also limits the ability of police to seize medicinal cannabis that is “determined … [to be] possessed lawfully [by an authorized patients] under the … law.” Source: http://www.norml.com/index.cfm?Group_ID=4571&wtm_view=medical

Law Enforcement: It depends where you are and what you’re doing in the city. If you are in the North End then you should be somewhat discreet. The cops won’t usually do anything unless someone complains about you. If you’re in the south end and don’t look sketchy then you’re fine because cops only really care about meth and gangs.

Where to Buy Marijuana in Tacoma: Usually someone at Tacoma Comunity College is holding. If you hang around smoke shops you can meet someone who will hook you up. Another good place is the Tacoma Mall look around the parking lot and food court for people who blaze.

Tacoma Marijuana Prices: $10 a gram is pretty much the typical price you pay. Ounces go for $80 for schwagg all the way up to $350 for some incredible weed.

Brands: Low grade is usually columbian brick weed. Mids are usually haze, creeper, sneek. The good shit is Firecroch, Trainwreck, Cartoon Network is rare but amazing, Northern Lights are pretty common, you can sometimes get AK-47, BC bud is uncommon but you can still get if if you want to look, lately there has been an influx of really good hash.

More information: If you are there in the summer months I would recomend buying Firecroch because it is incredible then. In the winter months Northern Lights are really good.

Spokane, WA, Washington

Smoking tolerance level [1= very illegal 5=virtually legal]: 4

Legislation: A majority of Washington citizens voted in favor of medical marijuana in November 1998. “Fifty-nine percent of voters approved Measure 692 on November 3, 1998. The law took effect on that day. It removes state-level criminal penalties on the use, possession and cultivation of marijuana by patients who possess “valid documentation” from their physician affirming that he or she suffers from a debilitating condition and that the “potential benefits of the medical use of marijuana would likely outweigh the health risks.” Patients diagnosed with the following illnesses are afforded legal protection under this act: cachexia; cancer; HIV or AIDS; epilepsy; glaucoma; intractable pain (defined as pain unrelieved by standard treatment or medications); and multiple sclerosis. Other conditions are subject to approval by the Washington Board of Health. Patients (or their primary caregivers) may legally possess or cultivate no more than a 60-day supply of marijuan

a. The law does not establish a state-run patient registry.

AMENDMENTS: Yes.

Senate Bill 6032, which takes effect on July 22, 2007, mandates the Department of Health to “adopt rules defining the quantity of marijuana that could reasonably be presumed to be a sixty-day supply for qualifying patients.” The Department is instructed to report its findings to the legislature by July 1, 2008.

Patients who possess larger quantities of cannabis than those approved by the Department will continue to receive legal protection under the law if they present evidence indicating that they require such amounts to adequately treat their qualifying medical condition.

Senate Bill 6032 also affirms changes previously recommended by the state’s Medical Quality Assurance Commission to expand the state’s list of qualifying conditions to include Crohn’s disease, hepatitis c, and any “diseases, including anorexia, which results in nausea, vomiting, wasting, appetite loss, cramping, seizures, muscle spasms, and/or spasticity, when these symptoms are unrelieved by standard treatments or medications.”

The new law also limits the ability of police to seize medicinal cannabis that is “determined … [to be] possessed lawfully [by an authorized patients] under the … law.” Source: http://www.norml.com/index.cfm?Group_ID=4571&wtm_view=medical

Law enforcement: It’s obviously illegal, but if you don’t make it obvious and give them any suspicion they usually don’t go out looking for “pot smokers” and are generally pretty mellow.

Where to buy marijuana: If you are old enough to goto a bar, goto the flame. Everyone there can either sell you some pot or find you some pot. Another good place is the skatepark downtown (under the freeway)

Marijuana prices: 1.8G “dub” = 20$

3.5G “Eighth” = 40$

7G “Quarter” = 70$

halfs or whole oz’s all depend on your connections and the quality of pot you are looking to buy.

Marijuana brands: Whatever is around. Right now there is some Sour diesel and jumping jack. White russian was around last month and some other chronic I’ve never heard of.

More information:

 

Sammamish, WA, Washington

Smoking tolerance level [1= very illegal 5=virtually legal]: 1.5

Legislation: A majority of Washington citizens voted in favor of medical marijuana in November 1998. “Fifty-nine percent of voters approved Measure 692 on November 3, 1998. The law took effect on that day. It removes state-level criminal penalties on the use, possession and cultivation of marijuana by patients who possess “valid documentation” from their physician affirming that he or she suffers from a debilitating condition and that the “potential benefits of the medical use of marijuana would likely outweigh the health risks.” Patients diagnosed with the following illnesses are afforded legal protection under this act: cachexia; cancer; HIV or AIDS; epilepsy; glaucoma; intractable pain (defined as pain unrelieved by standard treatment or medications); and multiple sclerosis. Other conditions are subject to approval by the Washington Board of Health. Patients (or their primary caregivers) may legally possess or cultivate no more than a 60-day supply of marijuan

a. The law does not establish a state-run patient registry.

AMENDMENTS: Yes.

Senate Bill 6032, which takes effect on July 22, 2007, mandates the Department of Health to “adopt rules defining the quantity of marijuana that could reasonably be presumed to be a sixty-day supply for qualifying patients.” The Department is instructed to report its findings to the legislature by July 1, 2008.

Patients who possess larger quantities of cannabis than those approved by the Department will continue to receive legal protection under the law if they present evidence indicating that they require such amounts to adequately treat their qualifying medical condition.

Senate Bill 6032 also affirms changes previously recommended by the state’s Medical Quality Assurance Commission to expand the state’s list of qualifying conditions to include Crohn’s disease, hepatitis c, and any “diseases, including anorexia, which results in nausea, vomiting, wasting, appetite loss, cramping, seizures, muscle spasms, and/or spasticity, when these symptoms are unrelieved by standard treatments or medications.”

The new law also limits the ability of police to seize medicinal cannabis that is “determined … [to be] possessed lawfully [by an authorized patients] under the … law.” Source: http://www.norml.com/index.cfm?Group_ID=4571&wtm_view=medical

Law enforcement: Cops in Sammamish are douche bags who only break up parties. I do not reccomend smoking in public but the weather’s always shitty so you can usually torch a couple bowls at a park somewhere out of sight but its safer just to find a house or garage with whoever u bought from.

Where to buy marijuana: There is a skate park but it’s in front of the police station so f**k that. A lot of youngsters can be found in front of Safeway, QFC, or fast food restaurants. I would not recommend picking up there but you can always find a middle man at one of those spots. It’s pretty easy to tell when you’re getting ripped off so basically you just need to find a different dealer.

Latest reports: Either go down the hill to the skate park in Issaquah and ask any dude over 16 or go to where youngins congregate(in the parking lots) and ask if they have or can get buds(say you’ll pinch them a bud).

Marijuana prices: 6-.8 dimes 1.7-1.9 dubs……. oz $220-260

no one does dimes. some do dubs usually 1.5 to 1.9 for $20, 3.2 to 3.7 for $40, $70 an quarter, $120-140 a half, $220-320 a zip depending how dank

Marijuana brands: The weed is always good anytime something better gets up to the Sammamish Plateau its usually $25 dubs like purple. To get any really bomb chronic you’ll need to know a dealer who drives alot.

there is no brick here, mostly either triple a BC(British Columbia) or homegrown stickiness. dank

More information: Most weed that comes in is from Redmond or Issaquah. Occasionally someone will bring in some BC bud. To get any really bomb shit your gonna probably drive to Bellevue or Seattle. Weed sells very fast and if word gets around you have top of the line dro you will get lots of business.

Seattle, WA, Washington

Smoking tolerance level [1= very illegal 5=virtually legal]: 4.8

Legislation: A majority of Washington citizens voted in favor of medical marijuana in November 1998. “Fifty-nine percent of voters approved Measure 692 on November 3, 1998. The law took effect on that day. It removes state-level criminal penalties on the use, possession and cultivation of marijuana by patients who possess “valid documentation” from their physician affirming that he or she suffers from a debilitating condition and that the “potential benefits of the medical use of marijuana would likely outweigh the health risks.” Patients diagnosed with the following illnesses are afforded legal protection under this act: cachexia; cancer; HIV or AIDS; epilepsy; glaucoma; intractable pain (defined as pain unrelieved by standard treatment or medications); and multiple sclerosis. Other conditions are subject to approval by the Washington Board of Health. Patients (or their primary caregivers) may legally possess or cultivate no more than a 60-day supply of marijuan

a. The law does not establish a state-run patient registry.

AMENDMENTS: Yes.

Senate Bill 6032, which takes effect on July 22, 2007, mandates the Department of Health to “adopt rules defining the quantity of marijuana that could reasonably be presumed to be a sixty-day supply for qualifying patients.” The Department is instructed to report its findings to the legislature by July 1, 2008.

Patients who possess larger quantities of cannabis than those approved by the Department will continue to receive legal protection under the law if they present evidence indicating that they require such amounts to adequately treat their qualifying medical condition.

Senate Bill 6032 also affirms changes previously recommended by the state’s Medical Quality Assurance Commission to expand the state’s list of qualifying conditions to include Crohn’s disease, hepatitis c, and any “diseases, including anorexia, which results in nausea, vomiting, wasting, appetite loss, cramping, seizures, muscle spasms, and/or spasticity, when these symptoms are unrelieved by standard treatments or medications.”

The new law also limits the ability of police to seize medicinal cannabis that is “determined … [to be] possessed lawfully [by an authorized patients] under the … law.” Source: http://www.norml.com/index.cfm?Group_ID=4571&wtm_view=medical

Law Enforcement: There are cops. And they will bust you if it’s easy

enough for them, or if you’re being stupid enough.

Though illegal, with the new I-75 new local policy, marijuana intended for adult personal use has now been set as the lowest law enforcement priority in Seattle.

Even before I-75 passed Seattle police pretty much didn’t worry about pot smokers. According to a November 3, 2005 article in the Denver Post (Police Likely to Ignore Pot Vote, by Christopher N. Osher), in 2003 Seattle prosecuted 178 people for possession of marijuana.

After I-75 passed in September 2003, prosecutions plunged to 59 in 2004. This is a pretty low number considering Seattle is a densely populated city, 6800 people per sq mile, of 573,000.

Starting in September, Seattle cops were ordered to ignore small-time possession and only arrest people who smoke Marijuana in public.

a more recent report added: “It does not matter that we passed the decriminalization measure….the police just ignore the law and go after the medical folks anyway…..they are very successful at driving pot out of the core area, including the places you’ve mentioned were plentyful….everything is now, once again, underground and you do a disservice to folks by suggesting that law enforcement is going easy….they are not….again, read Seattle Weekly from August 2006…and bring your own to the city…”

and also “if you get arrested with marijuana in Seattle, it is not because of the marijuana. Its because you were being stupid. They don’t care at all.”

and: ” While its “legal” for med users, you’ll find that West Net is doing their very best to kill the med community behind the scenes. The Cannacare bust is a perfect example of what I am speaking of. Cannacare was there to help med users, so for their efforts…

http://seattlepi.nwsource.com/local/300191_potbust18.html

The medical MJ laws here are less than functional, Without getitng into the whole long list of things that leave loopholes for LEO. Just take this one example. The law sez you can possess a 60 day supply. Who is the judge of a 60 day supply. I myself consume around 1.5-2 oz per month, making my 60 day usage 3-4 oz. Is that a 60 day supply? -OR- Is my friend down the road a bit that is suffering from cancer, who is in considerable pain and suffering bad bouts with nausea. He consumes around 3.5 oz a month. So is his 7oz the 60 day limit? I hope at some point that a revised law will be passed that will help and not hurt the med community. ”

Where to Buy Marijuana in Seattle: The whole area around Pike Place. The market itself, all the way up to 4th Ave, and all up and down the waterfront area.

Our local reporter’s contribution is: “I noticed that you didn’t include the park next to Pike’s Place Market as a place to buy weed. I’ve lived in Seattle for quite a while, and this area seems to have better street deals than either the U Dist or Broadway. In the U Dis., prices can be as high as 10 bucks for .5 grams, whereas I’ve never gotten less than .7 for 10 at the park, and it usually ends up being more like a gram.”

Another local reporter argued: “Buying off the street around Pike’s Place and downtown Seattle is extremely risky. Of the 6 times I’ve bought, 4 times, from 4 different people, I was given a bag of green shredded paper. Everybody is scamming like crazy.”

There are numerous dealers who work by beeper – you can get their numbers at any local head shop. Of course, you must be careful with who you ask or buy from, especially when making a purchase on the street.

a report from one of our surfers who actually tried to get some M-J in Seattle: ” I’m a new arrival in Seattle, and a couple weeks ago I tried the park next to the Pike Place Market. I have to agree with the other reporter who said that the place is full of scammers. I got ripped off twice in a row, and that was enough for me (I didn’t need to wait until 4 out of 6 to get the message!). I went to craigslist and got hold of a much more reliable-sounding distributer who will be coming by my apartment shortly. The park is fairly “street”, and I think if you don’t look the part (i.e. you’ve got something to lose) they will rip you off without a second thought.”

and the latest reports we have noted that: “you can go to the westlake mall in downtown seattle. look for the skater/hip hop kids sitting on the cement “couch” outside of starbucks or go across the street to the arch thingy. you can usually get a dime or a “twamp” here. do not buy from junkies or crackheads. do not go into any allies with anyone. if you happen to be in town during one of seattle’s many festivals, such as hempfest or folklife, you should go there instead. you can find all kinds of herb at the festivals.”

and also: ” I’m not sure what the deal is with the reports here saying that you can’t buy (or can’t buy w/o getting ripped off) weed next to pike place mkt anymore. I went up there this friday and had no trouble. Walked towards pike place, making eye contact with a guy sitting on one of the benches by the water fountain. walked away with 4 good quality dime bags. total time to score like 1 minute. I didn’t see any signs of LE, and the dealer didn’t seem overly cautious or anything, so I’d guess its still easy and safe to buy here.

For the people who said they’ve been ripped off – if you follow the rule of NEVER handing over any money until you have the weed in your hand and have examined it (the smell of good buds can’t be faked afaik), it would be hard for them to rip you off with green paper or somesuch.”

and: “Be careful near the park next to the Pike Place Market. There are bike cops there constantly and you often see them busting people. I eventually scored some bud after i got ripped off twice and someone attempting to give me pesticides and grass clippings instead of weed.”

and: “I am not a racist, but this is the number one advice you must take to avoid getting ripped off in Seattle. DO NOT buy from the guys on University Ave. They will rip you off, I have had an experience with this where I had to get in a guys face for 20 minutes just to get my money back, which at first didn’t seem possible. The dreaded hippies are who you need to ask, and you will find it every time. I am 4/4 going to the U-district on University Ave, just make sure you go during the day and not at night to look.”

and: “I’ve had good luck with the park (Victor Steinbrueck Park) north of Pike Place Market. Not once have I walked away empty-handed, and usually I’m approached within a minute — if not, I just look around until I spot a deal being made and then approach the dealer once he’s done with the customer. Quality tends to be pretty good.

Two consumer tips:

1) Don’t ask for a dub sack (i.e., $20). In my experience, you’ll get the same amount — usually about .7 grams — as if you asked for a dime bag (i.e., $10). I think the dealers just stock one size and sell it for whatever you’re willing to spend.

2) Sometimes the person who approaches you is actually a broker of sorts. The good news is that these people won’t ask for your money up front — instead, they’ll get the dealer and bring him over to you. The bad news is that the middleman will usually ask for $5-$10 for his “services.” I’ve been able to decline this “surchage” — they seem not to ask until you’ve paid the dealer and been given the goods — but it can be a little intimidating.”

and also: ” i just wanted to add that in the park next to pike place market i have always had good luck. most locals are very friendly and will help you find what ever you are looking for especially if you are willing to share. i have always found the best buds accross the street from the park next to pike place. if you get a dealers number they can usually get you about anything you want and alot are willing to meet you anywhere in the city.”

and: “I just got back from Seattle’s University street between 45th and 50th. I could not score no one asked me to buy and those I asked (2) told me they didn’t know. Cops drove down university every 15 min. and once parked their car and hung out for a while. Maybe I look like a cop or something but for me it was a complete bust. I went over to the park near Pike’s Place and it was “street”, still no dice two bike cops watched the park from a half a block away the whole time.”

Seattle Marijuana Prices: Depends on who you know, if you’re a regular buyer

from a dealer, usually, you can find the main source of supply, and can get

pretty sweet prices (1/8ths for sometimes $30 or so).

Standard pricing as everywhere else, mostly though. 1/8 for $40, 1/4 for

$80-$100, etc etc. Again, it also depends on what you’re buying.

and also: “If you know someone, you can get an ounce of BC Bud for $200, though the average is between 240-260. The locally grown afghan indica and F1 hybrid varieties are higher quality, and you usually pay between 280-300 for an ounce of that chronic.”

Brands: Everything under the Sun. Sometimes depends on the

season, as outdoor grown weed is a large percentage of what is sold.

But you can get everything from purple, to AK, BC, and various hybrids are

the most common. If you’re lucky, you’ll be able to get some high ranking

stuff (northern lights, white widow, etc)

Special Marijuana Events: The Seattle Hempfest is conducted once a year, usually on August, and is actually the largest event in the US.

Country: United States

Time Zone: GMT/UTC –8 hours

Dialing codes: + 1 (USA) + 206 / 425 / 253 / 360

WeBeHigh reporter Update:

“I decided to check out University Way NE (the Ave) between 45th and 50th streets because of the info from a report on this website. I have since been there twice to buy herb, and it is way easy to score some great buds there. All you have to do is walk down the street and either ask somebody, or wait for somebody to offer to sell weed to you. I find that its helpful to smoke cigarettes as you walk, then when somebody asks to bum a cig off you, ask them where to score some herb – many people will be willing to help you out. The second time I purchased pot on the Ave it was some real dank shit. The first time it was about average (for local standards) but still good.

Marijuana prices: I believe $40 per 1/8 is about average. However, today I got a 1/4 of dank buds for $80, and the guy I got it from seemed a bit surprised his source “only” gave me $20 back from the $100 bill I gave him.”

More information: Many cities claim to be pot-friendly, and probably are compared to most of America. However, I would say Seattle truly is pot friendly, even compared to other “pot-friendly” cities. With just 59 pot prosecutions in 2004, we have the statistics to back it up.

According to the same Denver Post article cited above, “Denver officials say the outcome (of Initiative 100) will be more like Oakland, where police are ignoring a pro-marijuana measure voters approved last year. Oakland police continue to arrest people who use marijuana, say city officials and pro-marijuana proponents there.

The (Denver) City Attorney’s Office last year prosecuted 1,565 people (compared to 59 in Seattle) last year under state law, which calls for a fine of not less than $100.”

Don’t hang around there after dark. The place fills up with crackheads. And not the isolation crackheads, but the ones that bother you constantly. And sometimes there are some asshole wannabe “gangstas” who will hassle you. Cops during the lunch hours. From 12:00pm-4:00pm, cops are pretty regular, but don’t bother you unless you’re being super careless.

 

Redmond, WA, Washington

Smoking tolerance level [1= very illegal 5=virtually legal]: 2

Legislation: A majority of Washington citizens voted in favor of medical marijuana in November 1998. “Fifty-nine percent of voters approved Measure 692 on November 3, 1998. The law took effect on that day. It removes state-level criminal penalties on the use, possession and cultivation of marijuana by patients who possess “valid documentation” from their physician affirming that he or she suffers from a debilitating condition and that the “potential benefits of the medical use of marijuana would likely outweigh the health risks.” Patients diagnosed with the following illnesses are afforded legal protection under this act: cachexia; cancer; HIV or AIDS; epilepsy; glaucoma; intractable pain (defined as pain unrelieved by standard treatment or medications); and multiple sclerosis. Other conditions are subject to approval by the Washington Board of Health. Patients (or their primary caregivers) may legally possess or cultivate no more than a 60-day supply of marijuan

a. The law does not establish a state-run patient registry.

AMENDMENTS: Yes.

Senate Bill 6032, which takes effect on July 22, 2007, mandates the Department of Health to “adopt rules defining the quantity of marijuana that could reasonably be presumed to be a sixty-day supply for qualifying patients.” The Department is instructed to report its findings to the legislature by July 1, 2008.

Patients who possess larger quantities of cannabis than those approved by the Department will continue to receive legal protection under the law if they present evidence indicating that they require such amounts to adequately treat their qualifying medical condition.

Senate Bill 6032 also affirms changes previously recommended by the state’s Medical Quality Assurance Commission to expand the state’s list of qualifying conditions to include Crohn’s disease, hepatitis c, and any “diseases, including anorexia, which results in nausea, vomiting, wasting, appetite loss, cramping, seizures, muscle spasms, and/or spasticity, when these symptoms are unrelieved by standard treatments or medications.”

The new law also limits the ability of police to seize medicinal cannabis that is “determined … [to be] possessed lawfully [by an authorized patients] under the … law.” Source: http://www.norml.com/index.cfm?Group_ID=4571&wtm_view=medical

Law Enforcement: The cops in Redmond are assholes but they usually just patrol the streets in their cars so there are places to smoke. On Friday and Saturday nights there are so many cops downtown that most people don’t like to smoke or even chill there.

Where to Buy Marijuana in Redmond, WA: hella people in Redmond smoke and do other stuff. The skatepark and firehouse are places where stoners congregate so you can ask around but if someone hooks you up they expect you to smoke them a bowl. Look for young people dressed in alternative clothing and/ or smoking cigarettes. There people will either be able to hook it up or know someone who can.

Redmond, WA Marijuana Prices: dubs: 20 and it usually weighs 1.7-1.9

eigths: 40 for 3.5-3.9

the pattern continues on but don’t even bother trying to get a dime because no one sells them.

Brands: Washington has some pretty good strains. Most of the time you will get good pot but not any special brand. On occasion dealers might have blueberry or purps but most likely they will add 5 dollars to the price for every 20 you pay I.E. a dub for 25 and an eighth for 50

Olympia, Washington

Smoking tolerance level [1= very illegal 5=virtually legal]: 4

Legislation: A majority of Washington citizens voted in favor of medical marijuana in November 1998. “Fifty-nine percent of voters approved Measure 692 on November 3, 1998. The law took effect on that day. It removes state-level criminal penalties on the use, possession and cultivation of marijuana by patients who possess “valid documentation” from their physician affirming that he or she suffers from a debilitating condition and that the “potential benefits of the medical use of marijuana would likely outweigh the health risks.” Patients diagnosed with the following illnesses are afforded legal protection under this act: cachexia; cancer; HIV or AIDS; epilepsy; glaucoma; intractable pain (defined as pain unrelieved by standard treatment or medications); and multiple sclerosis. Other conditions are subject to approval by the Washington Board of Health. Patients (or their primary caregivers) may legally possess or cultivate no more than a 60-day supply of marijuan

a. The law does not establish a state-run patient registry.

AMENDMENTS: Yes.

Senate Bill 6032, which takes effect on July 22, 2007, mandates the Department of Health to “adopt rules defining the quantity of marijuana that could reasonably be presumed to be a sixty-day supply for qualifying patients.” The Department is instructed to report its findings to the legislature by July 1, 2008.

Patients who possess larger quantities of cannabis than those approved by the Department will continue to receive legal protection under the law if they present evidence indicating that they require such amounts to adequately treat their qualifying medical condition.

Law enforcement: The majority of cops in Olympia won’t screw you over for a small amount of bud and really only focus on people who smoke marijuana in public. As long as you don’t act like an idiot you should be fine.

Where to buy marijuana: Usually someone at the Evergreen State College is holding. Go into the woods and you will always find people blazing. Look around downtown for people who look like they blaze. Also, hit up any of the smoke shops in downtown Olympia, west, or east sides. The skate park on the west side and the nearby mall is also a good place to scope out people who might blaze. Avoid nearby Lacey because there’s a lot of meth in that area and people can be kind of sketchy.

Marijuana prices: $20 – 1.5 – 2.0

$40 – 3.5 – 3.7

An OZ will run you anywhere between $200 and $300 depending on the quality and hookup.

Marijuana brands: Willy’s Wonder, Orange Kush, Trainwreck, Deep Purple, Northern Lights (rare, but incredible), occasionally White Widow, really good hash too if you want to look for it.

Maple Valley, WA, Washington

Smoking tolerance level [1= very illegal 5=virtually legal]: 2

Legislation: Possession of less than 40 grams is punishable by up to 90 days in jail and a fine up to $1,000. For amounts of 40 grams or more the penalties increase to up to five years in prison and a fine up to $10,000.

Law enforcement: Cops will bust you for any possesion of Marijuana. Once in a blue moon you will get one that will make you get rid of it and be on your way. The city has started cracking down on anything related to Maryjane due to the highschools drug problem

and also: “Cops are harsh in the city. If your on your own property or indoors or go into the forrest you will definitly have a peaceful smoking session without worry.Marijuana use in Maple Valley WA is mainly among the teens. Law enforcement has recently been stepping up and looking at Weed more harshly than the past years due to the problem at the High School where many kids have been suspended or punished for possesion. The community leaders suspect an epidemic of a drug problem throughout this mid-sized community.”

Where to buy marijuana: The skate park across the road from the library. Look for the hiphop/skater punk around there. They may have some on them but will probably know of someone to get it from. And the Lake Wilderness park. You really have to know somebody here to get it eisily. Also try the surroundin cities ranging from 1-10 miles from Maple Valley like Covington, Kent, Renton, Black Diamond, Hobart, Ravensdale or even Seattle (19 miles). Every once in a while you can find it just laying there under the bridges or bums will have it but it could be laced or old.

and also: “There is not a main spot. But teens have been said to smoke Pot and hang around the skate park across from the library in the lake wilderness area. Also Lake Wilderness Park. In cities connected or close to Maple Valley like Black Diamond, Covington, Ravensdale, Renton their have been numerous arrests for the cultivation of Marijuana and even in Maple Valley. Advice is to find a skater/hiphop/rocker looking adult or teen around and ask.”

Marijuana prices: standard Washington prices depending on who you get it from.

20-dub

40-50-1/8th

100-120-ounce

and also: “Dime Bag 5-10$

Dub-20$

1/8th- around 50$”

Marijuana brands: Sometimes sum BC bud is around Purple Kush, Purp, Haze, White Rhino

There is access to Purp and Purple Kush, BC Bud

Kent, WA, Washington

Smoking tolerance level [1= very illegal 5=virtually legal]: 3

Legislation: A majority of Washington citizens voted in favor of medical marijuana in November 1998. “Fifty-nine percent of voters approved Measure 692 on November 3, 1998. The law took effect on that day. It removes state-level criminal penalties on the use, possession and cultivation of marijuana by patients who possess “valid documentation” from their physician affirming that he or she suffers from a debilitating condition and that the “potential benefits of the medical use of marijuana would likely outweigh the health risks.” Patients diagnosed with the following illnesses are afforded legal protection under this act: cachexia; cancer; HIV or AIDS; epilepsy; glaucoma; intractable pain (defined as pain unrelieved by standard treatment or medications); and multiple sclerosis. Other conditions are subject to approval by the Washington Board of Health. Patients (or their primary caregivers) may legally possess or cultivate no more than a 60-day supply of marijuan

a. The law does not establish a state-run patient registry.

AMENDMENTS: Yes.

Senate Bill 6032, which takes effect on July 22, 2007, mandates the Department of Health to “adopt rules defining the quantity of marijuana that could reasonably be presumed to be a sixty-day supply for qualifying patients.” The Department is instructed to report its findings to the legislature by July 1, 2008.

Patients who possess larger quantities of cannabis than those approved by the Department will continue to receive legal protection under the law if they present evidence indicating that they require such amounts to adequately treat their qualifying medical condition.

Law enforcement: N/A

Where to buy marijuana: N/A

Marijuana prices: What I pay:

$20: ~1.8 grams

$40: “an eighth”

$70: “a quarter”

$225-250: 1 ounce

I don’t own a scale, so i’m not sure if the eighths and quarters are exactly 1/8 or 1/4 of an ounce or not. Same could be said for an ounce. Prices will vary depending on who you know and how much they like you.