Overview of the MN Process

STEP 1:

  • Schedule an appointment with Dr. Ewals
  • Print and bring medical records for your qualifying condition to this appointment. Dr. Ewals will need these in order to move forward with the process.
  • Print and fill out our New Patient form and our Medical Release form. Bring these with to your appointment as well. If you do not have a printer we can provide you with these forms at your appointment.
  • Dr. Ewals will then review your medical records and determine if the use of medical marijuana would be an effective treatment for your underlying condition.

STEP 2:

After your appointment, Dr. Ewals will submit the necessary certifying documentation with the state. Next, you will receive an email from the Office of Medical Cannabis (OMC) with a confirmation and your personal registration link for the Medical Cannabis Patient Registry.

STEP 3:

Once you receive your registration email, you will be ready to register. Before you register, review the items you will need to gather on the MDH Website to complete your registration and submit payment.

STEP 4:

The Minnesota Department of Health’s Office of Medical Cannabis (MDH OMC) maintains a patient registry of people who are allowed to receive medical marijuana as a treatment option. Once approved, you’ll be notified by email.

STEP 5:

Before you can purchase medical marijuana you’ll need to complete and submit a Patient Self-Evaluation Form by going online to the Medical Cannabis Patient Registry. You then can visit a dispensary near you for obtaining your medical marijuana. List of local dispensaries can be found on our dispensaries tab.

Check Out Your States Qualifying Conditions

AIDs

Epilepsy

Glaucoma

Terminal Illness

Anorexia Nervosa

Migraine

Neuropathy

Rheumatoid Arthritis

Cancer

Anxiety Disorder

Brain Injury

Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD)

Fibromyalgia

Endometriosis

Agitation of Alzheimer’s Disease or Dementia

Bulimia Nervosa

Crohn’s Disease

Ehlers-Danlos Syndrome

Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis

Spinal Stenosis or Chronic Back Pain

Tourette Syndrome

Decompensated Cirrhosis by Hepatitis C

A Chronic or debilitating disease (must produce one or more of the following:

  • Cachexia or wasting syndrome
  • Severe debilitating pain which has not responded to previously prescribed medication or surgical measures for more than 3 months or for which treatment has produced serious side effects.
  • Intractable nausea
  • Seizures
  • Severe and persistent muscle spasms including those characteristic of multiple sclerosis

Alzheimer’s disease

Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder PTSD

Glaucoma

Chronic Pain

Sleep Apnea

Autism Spectrum

Tourette Syndrome

Cancer with severe pain, nausea, cachexia or severe wasting

Crohn’s Disease

Chronic vocal or motor tick disorder

Sickle Cell Anemia

HIC/AIDs

Terminal Illness with the life expectance of less than 1 year

Seizures, including those by Epilepsy

Intractable Pain – pain without benefit seen from previous conservative treatments or without intolerable side effects

Severe Muscle Spasms, including those by Multiple Sclerosis

Frequently Asked Questions

⦁ Please bring your North Dakota or Minnesota ID.
⦁ You must provide copies of your medical records indicating your qualifying condition. (If you need a records release, see the forms tab to print).

⦁ Currently pregnant or breastfeeding
⦁ Diagnosed with schizophrenia or schizoaffective disorder
⦁ Not a legal resident of ND or MN

In Minnesota, certification is valid for 12 months. After this time, you will need to recertify with your provider. This appointment can be done via telephone, facetime, or in person. Additionally, you must re-register with the state annually.

In North Dakota, certification is valid for 8 months. After this time, you will need to recertify with your provider. This appointment can be done via telephone, facetime, or in person.
Are medical marijuana cards public record?
No, medical marijuana cards are not considered public record. Because of HIPAA, medical records, including medical treatments such as medical marijuana, are not public. People will not be able to access someone else’s medical records unless the patient gives his or her written permission.

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Overview of your State’s Process

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