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growing weed in bc

If you use cannabis, learn how to use it responsibly and to reduce risks for yourself and others:

Adults are legally able to purchase fresh and dried cannabis, cannabis oils and seeds or plants for cultivation from authorized retailers.

Protecting the health and safety of youth is a top priority. The Cannabis Act establishes serious criminal penalties for those who:

At home

It’s illegal to take any cannabis across the Canadian border, regardless whether:

Legal cannabis products are only sold through retailers authorized by your provincial or territorial government.

When you are travelling within Canada, you may possess up to 30 grams of dried cannabis or its equivalent, if you meet the minimum age requirement of the province or territory you are in.


We fund community-based and Indigenous public education and research initiatives.

It’s your responsibility to learn the laws of the province or territory you are going to, before you travel. If you use cannabis, follow the laws in the jurisdiction where you are.

Growing weed in bc

Beginning Oct. 17, government cannabis retailers will sell cannabis seeds, according to the Ministry of Public Safety.

The Liquor Distribution Branch will not carry seedlings for sale because they “are fragile, have a short shelf life, and are in need of constant care,” said the Ministry of the Attorney General.

“Growing by seed is a very imperfect way of producing any crop, including dope,” Mooney said. “All the major growers do it by cuttings.”

Under the new rules, adults in B.C. can only grow four cannabis plants at home at a time. Steven Senne

Provincial regulations also allow landlords and strata councils to prohibit cultivation of cannabis in apartments and condos.

Larsen plans to lead a protest when the legislation takes effect, encouraging people to plant cannabis in visible locations and invite police to arrest them to clog the courts with nuisance cases and appeals.

However, the dozens of grey-market cannabis retailers already doing business in B.C. risk steep penalties if they continue to sell seeds, or seedlings for that matter.

B.C.’s fire chiefs are actively campaigning for an outright ban on all home cultivation, citing safety concerns.