• 10,000 + Happy Patients

  • Get a Medical Card in OH

    Medical Experts

  • HIPAA Compliant

  • Hundreds of 5 Star Reviews

  • Only pay if medical card approved

    Only Pay if You're Approved

Get your medical card in 3 easy steps


Book an appointment and register online


See a physician for a medical cannabis evaluation


Submit your application to the state website and download your cert once approved

Online MMJ Consultations with an Ohio Medical Marijuana Doctor in Minutes

We believe in accessible care for every patient and provides the easiest to get your medical marijuana card, and telehealth makes this more possible than ever. The process not only quick and easy, it's HIPAA compliant, too! Register today for a free consultation and find out if you qualify for a medical card. You will only pay if you’re approved. Most appointments are over within 15 minutes, beginning to end, including registration. You could be a matter of minutes away from getting your MMJ certificate and card today!

Key Benefits

  • Get certified in minutes

  • Natural alternative relief

  • Access your medicine legally

    Access your medicine legally

  • 100% HIPAA Compliant

  • Only pay if medical card approved

    Only pay if approved

Join 10,000+ patients
who trust us

Yelp in OH Medcard site

I would highly recommend this service.

Natalie Green

Orlando, FL

OH Medcard Site - Google Reviews

Fast, easy, the recommendation showed up instantly. Highly recommend.

Tommy Corbett

Miami, FL

More Reviews

Frequently Asked

- Alzheimer’s Disease - ALS - Cachexia - Cancer - Chronic, Severe or Intractable Pain - Chronic Traumatic Encephalopathy (CTE) - Crohn’s Disease - Epilepsy - Fibromyalgia - Glaucoma - Hepatitis C - HIV/AIDS - Inflammatory Bowel Diseases (IBDs) - Multiple Sclerosis (MS) - Parkinson’s Disease (PD) - Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) - Sickle Cell Anemia - Spinal Cord Disease or Injury - Tourette’s Syndrome (TS) - Traumatic Brain Injury (TBI) - Ulcerative Colitis

You must be at least 18 years of age in order to apply for a Medical Marijuana Card in Ohio for yourself. Those aged under 18 must have a caregiver, and the caregiver must not be registered on the Ohio medical marijuana program themselves. Caregivers must be 21 years of age.

Yes, you can get your medical marijuana certificate renewed online in Ohio.

Medical marijuana certificate on its own = $199, $149 for renewals State application fee = $50 for patients & $25 for caregivers. Patients who qualify for indigent or veteran status may be eligible for fee reductions.

​To apply as a caregiver, follow this process: 1. Have an online medical marijuana evaluation with a licensed physician. 2. The recommending physician, or a physician delegate, must submit the caregiver and patient’s name to the Ohio Board of Pharmacy medical marijuana patient and caregiver registry following their recommendation for medical marijuana. 3. The doctor sends off this recommendation to the Ohio Board of Pharmacy, who contacts the patient and caregiver to collect their registration fees. 4. After this point, patients and caregivers have access to every Ohio medical marijuana dispensary.

In Ohio, patients and caregivers can possess the following amounts with a valid MMJ Card: – Up to a 90-day supply of medical marijuana, which is determined determined by the physician during the consultation A patient who purchases a 30-day supply from their first dispensary trip would be limited to no more than a 60-day supply of medical marijuana until 90 days after the initial purchase. Smoking cannabiss is not an approved method of delivery in Ohio. Medical patients can buy oils, tinctures, plant material and patches. This could change, though.

Unfortunately, you cannot legally grow cannabis in Ohio, even if you have a valid medical marijuana card and MMJ certificate.

Yes, it is possible for a minor to qualify for a medical marijuana card online in Ohio. Those aged under 18 must have a caregiver listed on their application form.

– Photo ID (e.g., driver’s permit/license, state ID, or U.S. passport) – Proof of address (e.g., utility bill, mortgage, rental lease, bank statement) – Medical records (e.g. patient history, doctor’s notes, prescription information/history, imaging/scan results)

The state of Ohio has not established reciprocity with any other medical marijuana states as of yet, although this may change in future. The following states accept out-of-state medical cannabis cards, or allow out-of-state patients to apply for a medical marijuana card through their own medical marijuana program: – Alaska ^ – Arkansas * – California ^ – Colorado ^ – Hawaii * – Maine – Massachusetts – Michigan – Nevada – Oklahoma * – Oregon ^ – Puerto Rico – Washington ^ – Washington D.C. States marked with * require visitors to complete a visiting patient application for the duration of their stay. States marked with ^ have adult use programs but do not accept out of state cards.

You can get certified for medical cannabis and get your medical marijuana card online regardless of which city you are in. Telehealth / telemedicine means that you don't need to travel miles and miles to see a specialist medical marijuana doctor in-person, at a specific time. With telehealth, you can get an OH medical marijuana regardless of which city you're in. As cannabis is illegal in Ohio, the only way to legally use cannabis is to get a medical marijuana card. Ohio has decriminalized cannabis, but this doesn't mean no charges - just not as severe as they once were. As far as individual cities go: - In September 2015, Toledo residents voted 70%–30% to depenalize misdemeanor cannabis offenses, with no fines and no jail time for: possession or cultivation of under 200 grams, possession of hashish under 10 grams, possession of paraphernalia, and gifts of under 20 grams. - In June 2019, Cincinnati City Council voted 5–3 to eliminate all penalties for possession of up to 100 grams of cannabis except in cases of public use. - Dayton residents voted 73%–27% to approve an advisory referendum urging city leaders to decriminalize cannabis. City commissioners then voted unanimously in January to eliminate all penalties for possession of up to 100 grams. - Columbus City Council voted unanimously to reduce the penalty to a $10 fine for possession of up to 100 grams and a $25 fine for between 100 and 200 grams. Possession of paraphernalia was also reduced to a $10 fine. - Cleveland City Council voted 15–2 to eliminate penalties for possession of up to 200 grams of cannabis. Other jurisdictions in Ohio that have approved decriminalization ordinances include: Bellaire (2016), Logan (2016), Newark (2016), Roseville (2016), Athens (2017), Fremont (2018), Norwood (2018), Oregon (2018), Windham (2018), Bremen (2019), Nelsonville (2019), Northwood (2019), Plymouth (2020), Adena (2020), Glouster (2020), Jacksonville (2020), and Trimble (2020).

THC stands for tetrahydrocannabinol, and it is the main psychoactive component of cannabis. It is a cannabinoid. A cannabinoid is a compound produced by the cannabis plant that effects the endocannabinoid system, which is a system of naturally-occuring cannabinoids like anandamide & 2-AG, the cannabinoid receptors CB1 & CB2, and the enzymes that break cannabinoids down, like FAAH. THC attaches itself to CB1 receptors, producing euphoric effects. THC is particularly useful as an analgesic (painkiller), antiemetic (nausea & vomiting beater), sleep aid, appetite stimulant and, in low doses, an anxiolytic (anxiety-beater). Even small amounts of THC added to CBD improves CBD's efficacy and anti-inflammatory effects. THC can be useful for treating chronic pain, insomnia, cachexia / wasting syndrome, autism, PTSD and cancer, amongat several other health problems, CBD stands for cannabidiol, and unlike THC doesn't have intoxicating effects. In fact, it can be said to have anti-psychoactive effects, as CBD can be used to balance out the high of THC. A CBD:THC ratio of 1:1 has fewer psychoactive effects compared to a product that is mostly THC, for example. CBD has anti-inflammatory, antispasmodic (anti-spasm), antiseizure, antipsychotic and mood-improving effects. CBD is particularly useful for chronic & neuropathic pain, epilepsy & seizure disorders, mood & mental health disorders (anxiety, depression, PTSD), diabetes, arthritis and autoimmune disorders such as Crohn's. There are several other cannabinoids, most notably tetrahydrocannabivarin (THCV, which actually has appetite-suppressing properties that could be useful for treating obesity), cannabigerol (CBG, which has antibacterial properties), cannabichromene (CBC, which is also a potent anti-depressant) and cannabinol (CBN, which has sedative effects on par with stronger benzos and barbiturates, but with far less addiction). These all have a number of therapeutic effects, especially when combined with each other and terpenes like pinene, myrcene and humulene. Cannabis is a plant packed full of therapeutic compounds, many of which can be used to battle stress & inflammation - a problem that is a part of almost every health problem, whether it's depression or multiple sclerosis. Battling this inflammation using cannabinoids and terpenes - which are much safer compared to opioids and benzodiazepines - could be an answer. Another reason why cannabis is medicine is because our bodies produce their own cannabinoids, naturally (endocannabinoids). The main two cannabinoids include anadamide and 2-arachidonoylglycerol (2-AG). When there is a shortage of these naturally-occuring cannabinoids, or our bodies aren't producing or utilizing them properly, then this is when widespread inflammation and further health problems arise. Cannabinoids derived from the cannabis plant (phytocannabinoids) can be used to help replace these endocannabinoid shortages. So cannabis is medicine because: 1) It contains a number of anti-inflammatory compounds. These can be used to target multiple receptor systems, meaning medical pot can be used to reduce or even replace pharmaceutical pills. 2) Cannabis is far safer compared to many prescription medications. Opioids play a direct part in thousands of deaths every year. Cannabis, meanwhile, usually does not. 3) Phytocannabinoids can be used to replace naturally-occuring endocannabinoids during times of shortages.