Obtaining an Oklahoma grower license from OMMA will allow your business to grow a number of currently unopened crops and sell to licensed processors and licensed pharmacies in Oklahoma. Getting a license is really just the beginning of an ongoing process to keep up with the natural changes of the emerging industry. Having a legal team familiar with cannabis law and corporate law and deeply understanding the complexities that arise from competitive, ever-changing state and federal laws is a tremendous asset in this endeavor.
OMMA growers license allows businesses to legally grow marijuana for medical purposes in Oklahoma. Licensed growers can only sell to licensed processors and licensed pharmacies. The farmer’s license will be in the form of a license certificate.
What is a Cultivation License?
Cultivator (also commonly referred to as Producer or Grower) – The cultivator is responsible for growing cannabis. According to Oklahoma farmer licensing rules, a Medical Marijuana grower license allows businesses to legally grow marijuana for medical purposes in Oklahoma. Additionally, Oklahoma growth law states that licensed growers can only sell to licensed processors and licensed pharmacies.
A cultivator, i.e. someone who will grow and harvest cannabis, is required to obtain a cultivation permit in the state in which they live and will harvest cannabis. In addition, you are legally required to follow all laws, codes, and regulations relating to growing marijuana.
During this examination by OMMA, you must present various records which may include any of the following:
- Transactions between you and the seed seller when buying seeds for planting
- Transactions between you and the buyer of the product when selling the finished product
- Tax reporting records
- Types of products harvested
- Transport permits and information
- Inventory information
- Product packaging information
- THC information
- And any additional information deemed relevant by the Authority
For cultivators, you need to include the following information in your monthly report:
- Total pounds of cannabis harvested
- Total pounds of marijuana sold to researchers, pharmacies, or licensed processors
- Total pounds of residual or waste marijuana
- The total dollar amount of all sales to licensed researchers, pharmacies, or processors
You will also need to enter information about any marijuana that cannot be sold, shared, or stored in your current inventory.
The requirements for monthly reports change frequently, so it’s important to ensure that you submit the required information each month. Submitting insufficient information will likely prompt the Authority to inspect your cultivation business to ensure you are compliant.
Getting a license is really just the beginning of an ongoing process to keep up with the natural changes of the emerging industry. Having a legal team familiar with cannabis law and corporate law and deeply understanding the complexities that arise from competitive, ever-changing state and federal laws is a tremendous asset in this endeavor.
Medical marijuana attorneys know where all the tough spots in the process of starting and growing a marijuana business usually come from. A medical marijuana attorney will help you understand the legal landscape with clarity and confidence, handle the hassle and make your license approval process smooth and stress-free. A medical marijuana attorney provides end-to-end services to help you start and maintain a successful and fully compliant medical marijuana business in the state of Oklahoma.
Medical marijuana attorneys can help with:
- Shape and structure your business
- Operation agreement & contract negotiation
- Background check & removal
- OMMA license & OBNDD registration
- Continuous compliance assurance
- And everything that appears along the way.
Then, an attorney will help you through the rigorous licensing process which can be time-consuming and tedious. An attorney will also assist you with your background check including erasing your records to ensure you pass. Whether it’s an LLC, Corp, Partnership, Sole Proprietor, etc. Finally, an attorney will help ensure you remain compliant when starting your new operation.