Utah lawmakers and many others involved with advocating legislation to revise a voter-approved medical marijuana legislation say they have settled on a brand new version for consideration within an expected December specific session.
The Utah Medical Cannabis Act could replace the ballot measure that voters approved Nov. 6.
By passing the ballot measure, Utah united over 30 states permitting patients legal access to medical marijuana.
The most recent changes to this draft laws hammered out lately include falling tenant protections for medical marijuana patients and increasing the amount of available licenses for cannabis pharmacies.
The law was initially suggested as a pre-election compromise among marijuana advocates, The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints and legislators to acquire the aid of their church.
The religion had compared the ballot proposal over concerns it may lead to wider use of marijuana, but after weeks of fierce debate consented to the offer.
Utah Senate President Wayne Niederhauser lately told fellow senators they have to attend a projected Dec. 3 particular legislative session and if necessary he would induce them to appear.
Niederhauser stated that the legislation demands support from two-thirds bulk to take effect instantly.