In Colorado, those who inspect cannabis stores discovered that out of 285 checks to see if stores sell cannabis to children, only 4 times did the retailers make a mistake. This means that 99% of the time the stores did the right thing and did not sell cannabis to minors.
A group in Colorado that controls these cases said: “Even one mistake is unacceptable. But we are pleased that most cannabis stores are doing the right thing, as they did last year.”
Looking at previous years, 99% acted correctly in 2022, 95% in 2021, 97% in 2020 and 2019, 92% in 2018, 95% in 2017, and 94% in 2016.
The group’s main task is to make sure children can’t buy cannabis in cannabis stores. “Our data shows that children usually don’t buy cannabis in these stores, but we are still conducting inspections to make sure it stays that way,” he said.
There is a place on the Internet where you can see all the store inspections, but no data from this year is available yet. A person from another department said they only show the data when all the activities related to that inspection are complete, and sometimes that can take a long time.
In Colorado, you have to show ID before entering a cannabis store and before buying. The research group also told cannabis stores to be cautious if they think a customer is breaking the rules, or if someone shows a fake ID.
Read more about cannabis stores in Colorado and find the latest cannabis news of the day with the Hemp.im mobile app.
Cannabis stores can also get a special title if they follow all the rules and help customers understand everything
In another state, California, a study was conducted to see if stores check IDs. They found that every store they checked did the right thing.
In 2017 in Oregon, all cannabis stores passed a test to see if they sell cannabis to children.
Although more elderly people started buying products from cannabis stores after legalization, children did not, the study suggests. Another study found that fewer young adults used cannabis in some places after legalization. But some young adults tried it, although they had not done so before.
Another survey found that although more adults were using cannabis and other drugs, the number of young adults using cannabis remained the same.
A large survey found that half of all adults in America had tried cannabis at some point in their lives. But looking at younger people, 29% said they smoke cannabis.
Another study found that legalizing cannabis at the state level did not result in an increase in cannabis use among children. This study found that children who grew up when cannabis was legal did not use it more than children who grew up when it was not legal.
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First published in Fakty Konopne, a third-party contributor translated and adapted the article from the original. In case of discrepancy, the original will prevail.
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