Have a question? See our frequently asked questions below.
No problem. Come into our store after seeing your doctor and we will help you!
As of today, no. Connecticut’s medical marijuana program only allows a patient to be registered and shop at one location in the state. We do have the same access to supply and carry similar products. So, whichever dispensary is better for you, we will be happy to have you in!
The regulations promulgated by the CT DCP state that you may purchase the quantity necessary to treat your qualifying condition. This quantity is determined by your medical marijuana-recommending physician.
Yes! Click here for our live menu then come and pick up your order in store.
Aw shucks. Thanks for the love. If you have a medical marijuana card, you may change your dispensary up to four times per year. We’d love to have Fine Fettle be your store. To do so, fill out the document here and send it into the state. After that, come in to have our pharmacists help you find what is best for your needs.
THC stand for Tetrahydrocannabinol and it is the psychoactive ingredient in medical marijuana that causes feelings of euphoria. CBD has no psychoactive properties. In fact, medicine containing high levels of CBD will prevent the euphoric sensations caused by THC and it is preferred by patients who wish to avoid those sensations. For more detailed information, see our cannabis information page.
If you are a CT resident with a medical marijuana card, you can appoint a registered caregiver through the CT Department of Consumer protection using the instructions here.
In Connecticut all cannabis is harvested into homogenized batches according to Sec. 21a-408-58 in the laboratories section of Regulations for State Agencies. A laboratory employee then selects samples from each batch at the production facility to test for microbiological contaminants, mycotoxins, heavy metals, and pesticide chemical residue. These homogenized batches must be stored in a cool, dry, and sterile place until laboratory results come back showing compliance. Laboratories are meant to immediately destroy all samples after testing or research according to 21a-408-64 of the Regulations of Connecticut State Agencies. If a sample fails any microbial test based on the testing regulations set forth by the state of Connecticut the producer must dispose of the entire batch with out any sales or production. Failed tests will be recorded by laboratories in accordance to section 21a-408-70 of the Regulations of Connecticut State Agencies. If the sample passes all of this testing then the entire batch will be released for sale, production, and manufacturing purposes. Producers will always supply lab results when selling product and these results should be on display the entire time that the product is on sale in the establishment.