The Office of Medical Marijuana Use gets their data from the DMV so you can simply pay with a credit card and watch as your application is approved almost simultaneously upon payment confirmation
I thought that it would be easier to simply stop in the DMV yesterday to renew my license instead of doing it online. Little did I know that you’re charged an additional $10 if you’re a single day late past the date of expiration. But that was just the beginning of trouble. They then proceeded to tell me that the pricing that was listed on the state’s website was only relevant for doing the process online, not the cost if you do it in person. I figured that the convenience of doing it online would be a taxed procedure, just like the ticket box offices do for concerts. Normally you pay less if you show up in person to get the tickets the old fashioned way. When they told me that it’s automatically $10 more to get my license done at the DMV like it has been done for generations—I could believe the words coming out of the attendant’s mouth. I had to pay $70 in total just to renew my license, which is almost how much money it costs to keep a medical marijuana card in many states. However, the process is so stupidly simple that it only takes a matter of minutes to complete the entire process. The Office of Medical Marijuana Use gets their data from the DMV so you can simply pay with a credit card and watch as your application is approved almost simultaneously upon payment confirmation. When the state first opened its medical marijuana program, you had to apply for the card by mail and it took at least four weeks to get the card in your hands.