Medical marijuana card holders are eligible for coverage through Concentra Medical Center, the largest medical marijuana provider in North America.
The provider has over 5,000 medical marijuana patients, including many veterans and veterans of combat, according to its website.
But for many, medical marijuana can be expensive.
Patients can get as much as $300 per month for an annual coverage that covers prescriptions, the provider said in a press release.
To qualify, patients must have a valid medical marijuana card from another state or territory.
The company also said it is “a registered patient-owned medical marijuana company” and “an accredited healthcare provider in the state of North Dakota.”
Concentrum Medical Center is located in Fargo, North Dakota, and is part of a group of four medical marijuana providers operating in the region.
North Dakota law requires qualifying patients to be at least 21 years old, and to have a “good medical condition.”
Conceca Medical Center also operates in Fargo.
The city is about 30 miles from Fargo, which is home to a number of medical marijuana dispensaries.
Concecia Medical Center’s coverage includes prescriptions and the use of a cannabis oil called Cannabidiol (CBD), which is a form of marijuana that is low in THC, the psychoactive ingredient in marijuana.
The state also allows qualifying patients with a medical marijuana ID card to receive up to three prescriptions per month.
Concentrate Medical Center said it plans to expand its medical marijuana coverage in the coming months, according and said it will continue to provide the marijuana card to qualifying patients.
According to the provider, Concecca Medical Center provides over 400,000 patients with medical marijuana and CBD oil every year.
Conceda Medical Center says it has “a large network of doctors and staff who are trained to administer medical marijuana treatments.”
However, the company said it does not have any current data on how many patients it is treating.
The medical marijuana program is available to Concedal patients with certain conditions, such as cancer or multiple sclerosis, according the company.
Concomitantly, Concedas medical marijuana cards can be used to buy cannabis oil for patients with severe pain.
Concordia Medical Center has a prescription card and its coverage covers CBD oil, but the company does not yet have any data on the number of patients who have medical marijuana in their system, the spokesperson said in an email.
“Concordias policy is to provide all patients with the benefits of medical cannabis, while ensuring the patients are able to get it safely,” the spokesperson wrote.
Patients who need access to CBD can visit Concordia Medical Centre’s website for more information.
In December, a federal judge ruled that Concedan Medical Center had to stop selling medical marijuana.
Concoctia Medical was one of the first medical marijuana facilities in North Dakota to open its doors in October.
The site lists “concentrative medicine” as one of its primary competencies, but it is unclear how that competency relates to the use or consumption of medical pot.
The federal government has not issued any guidance on how to interpret the Controlled Substances Act, or CSA, to allow for the use and possession of medical or recreational marijuana.
“The government has been very clear with us that we can only allow medical marijuana, not recreational marijuana,” said John Egan, Concoctionary Medicine’s chief executive officer.
“We’re not going to take a stand on recreational pot until we have some guidance that we know is legal.”
Concoctoral Medicine, which opened in May 2018, says it plans on expanding its medical cannabis coverage.
The operator has about 4,400 medical marijuana clients and has plans to increase its patient base by more than 100, according a press statement.
Egan said the company will “continue to expand the coverage for patients and their caregivers.”
The company said that its coverage will include CBD oil for people with chronic pain, cancer, AIDS, epilepsy and glaucoma.
The coverage is available for people ages 18 to 65.
Egon Kalogridis, the president and chief executive of Concoctions, said ConcoCTia will continue its medical and compassionate marijuana policy until the state passes legislation to legalize recreational pot.
“Our focus is on patient access and the compassionate use of marijuana, and we’re committed to doing everything we can to ensure that we are able and willing to treat all patients as we would any other medication,” Kalogrides said.
In the meantime, Concerto Medical Center and Concordia are notifying patients of the coverage changes.
The new policy, which was first reported by The Associated Press, comes as the U.S. Supreme Court considers whether to hear a challenge to a federal law that allows states to legalize marijuana for medical purposes.
The law passed in Colorado in 2012 allows adults 21 and older to possess up to six ounces of marijuana for personal use.