Medical Marijuana

Get your PTSD diagnosis today for $75 with coupon code.

Stop letting out of state companies take advantage of you! Get your certification paper today for only $150

No appointment needed just walk-in Monday-Friday, or set up a telemedicine appointment

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Why Choose Us

  1. We're a fully functioning, integrated medical office, with the ability to think outside the box.

  2. We've been certifying patients in the area for two and half years.

  3. If you don't qualify, we will not charge you.

  4. We're the cheapest in the area; $150 flat fee you pay at the time of service. (no hidden fee's or sales gimmicks) 

  5. We spend time with patients, making sure all questions are answered and their comfortable with the transition to this alternative form of medication.  

  6. We review your medication list, making sure there's no marijuana interactions.

  7. Health is always changing, therefore new questions may arise; with us we're always an email away for your convenience. 

  8. If you haven't seen a physician or can't get your medical records, we have a list of primary care physicians in the area that can help you with the documentation you need. 

  9. No scheduling needed, walk-in with your payment and proper documentation, Monday - Thursday 8:30 to 4:30. (Some clinics make you prepay to schedule) 

  10. Now offering telemedicine


  • Use for medicinal purposes dates back at least 3,000 years.

  • It was introduced into Western medicine in 1839 by W.B. O’Shaughnessy, a surgeon who learned of its medicinal properties while working in India for the British East India Company. Its use was promoted for reported analgesic, sedative, anti-inflammatory, antispasmodic, and anticonvulsant effects.

  • In 1937, the U.S. Treasury Department introduced the Marihuana Tax Act. This Act imposed a levy of $1 per ounce for medicinal use of Cannabis and $100 per ounce for nonmedical use. (The AMA opposed this tax because they believed that objective evidence that Cannabis was harmful was lacking and that passage of the Act would impede further research into its medicinal worth).

  • In 1942, Cannabis was removed from the U.S. Pharmacopoeia because of persistent (unfounded) concerns about its potential to cause harm.

  • In 1951, Congress passed the Boggs Act, which for the first time included Cannabis with narcotic drugs.

  • In 1970, with the passage of the Controlled Substances Act, marijuana was classified by Congress as a Schedule I drug. (Schedule I substances include heroin, LSD, mescaline, and methaqualone).

  • Despite its designation as having no medicinal use, Cannabis was distributed by the U.S. government to patients on a case-by-case basis under the Compassionate Use Investigational New Drug program established in 1978. The distribution of Cannabis through this program was closed to new patients in 1992. (some patients that were in that study are still getting marijuana monthly from the federal government for life).

  • In 1986, an isomer of synthetic delta-9-THC in sesame oil was licensed and approved for the treatment of chemotherapy-associated nausea and vomiting under the generic name dronabinol. (dronabinol was as effective as or better than other antiemetic agents available at the time).

  • The first cannabinoid receptor, CB1, was identified in the brain in 1988.

  • A second cannabinoid receptor, CB2, was identified in 1993.

(NIH National Cancer Institute)

This is a plant with strong medicinal benafits including:

  • Pain control

  • Anxiety

  • Sleep

  • Anti-inflammatory

  • Protective of the brain

  • Control epileptic seizures

  • Treating glaucoma

  • Muscle spasms

  • Nausea 

  • Stimulates appetite

  • PTSD

  • Among others

3277 W Sunset Ave, Suite B
Springdale, AR 72762

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©2017 Created by Mabry Medical