Join the
Veriheal Tribe
in Tennessee!

By joining our Tribe, you will have the unique opportunity to get ten steps ahead on everything cannabis. You will be granted access to HUGE promotions, discounts, doctors, and educational content that is available to you right now.

By joining our Tribe, you will have the unique opportunity to get ten steps ahead on everything cannabis. You will be granted access to HUGE promotions, discounts, doctors, and educational content that is available to you right now.

Sign Up Below


How to Get a Medical Marijuana Card in TN

Step1: Book an appointment

When we're booking appointments in Tennessee, you will schedule an appointment to see a medical marijuana doctor in TN through Veriheal at a time that is most convenient for you. Provide basic medical history and book your appointment with a licensed medical marijuana doctor. You will need medical records and the doctor(s) can approve any qualifying condition.

Step 2: Consult with an mmj Doctor

Consult with a doctor for 15 mins to evaluate your ailments, and ask any questions you may have about medical marijuana treatment. After the appointment is complete, the doctor will fill out a recommendation form for medical marijuana and approve you. Once you have this you can then use that to apply to the state.

Step 3: Get approved

Once you are approved, you'll register with the state and submit an application. The state will process your application and notify you of your approval and mail your card. Once you have your card in hand, you can begin purchasing from dispensaries.

In Tennessee, patients will need to re-certify their license annually by seeing a licensed physician again. Veriheal will get in touch with you when your certification is approaching its expiration to help you setup a renewal consultation.

Until the program is live, you can join the Veriheal tribe above to gain access to our large network of offerings that are presently available to you.

The Status of Cannabis Legalization in TN

Tennessee is a state located in the southeastern region of the United States. It is illegal to use or possess the drug cannabis in Tennessee, United States, with possession of even small amounts being a criminal misdemeanor, but there are limited legal allowances for non-psychoactive CBD oil as medical cannabis, and the authorities have not been able to enforce the law.

Tennessee’s medical cannabis law, SB 2531, was signed in May 2014, creating an extremely narrow legal exception that does not protect the vast majority of residents. The law has been amended in 2015 and 2016 to fix problems that made the law unworkable. However, even with the amendments, there is still limited access for patients.

In May 2016, the legislature amended a provision related to university research. The law now allows university research for 0.6% THC, allows any university in the state to participate, and allows research to be conducted on intractable seizures, cancer, and other diseases. Legal protections for medical cannabis patients in Tennessee are extremely limited. Only patients diagnosed with an uncontrolled seizure disorder who are enrolled in an approved clinical research study may acquire and possess cannabis oil that contains no more than 0.9% THC. The law does not provide clear guidance on how cannabis oil will be produced or distributed, but requires that cannabis oil be produced or distributed by a four-year school of higher education in the state.

Qualifying Patients

  • Must be diagnosed with an uncontrolled seizure disorder
  • Must be enrolled in an approved clinical research study
  • Must be under the care of a physician at a hospital or clinic affiliated with a school of medicine
  • Must not possess forms of cannabis oil that contain over 0.9% tetrahydrocannibinol (THC)

Application Process

The law does set forth a formal application process for patients to enroll; however, patients will have to enroll in a clinical research study run by a hospital or clinic affiliated with a school of medicine in Tennessee in order to be legally protected. Consult with medical schools in the state to find out if any clinical research studies are currently available.

Data last updated 04/16/2019