At Denver Dispensary, we are committed to providing our clients with the highest-quality cannabis and medicine available, and at the most affordable prices. Denver Dispensary’s plants are all grown locally and mindful of organics by people who care about quality.

We offer as wide a range of high-end strains of medical marijuana and recreational marijuana as anyone in the Denver area, and our professional, friendly staff is always happy to help you choose which one is right for you.  We are very knowledgeable on the medicinal qualities cannabis provides and can also guide you in the right direction if you’re just looking to use marijuana to have a good time recreationally!

Here at the Denver Dispensary, we also offer a wide selection of edibles and concentrates, from cookies and candies to salves and tinctures. Denver Dispensary has it all. No smoking? No problem! At Denver Dispensary, you can eat or drink your medicine too!

Denver Dispensary is conveniently located just northeast of highway I-25 and highway I-70.  Go north on Vasquez Blvd. from I-70 and Denver Dispensary is on the west side frontage road of Vasquez Blvd.  Denver Dispensary is on your way out of Denver International Airport (DIA), on your way into Denver to have fun, and also on your way across I-70 into the Rocky Mountains.  Make Denver Dispensary your destination location for obtaining marijuana in Colorado!

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Latest News:

Next steps for implementing Denver’s social pot use law

Initiative 300 requires a pilot program for businesses, but city attorney says new permits must comply with laws

December 6, 2016

Denver licensing and legal officials told City Council members Monday that they still had plenty of work to do to implement the first-of-its-kind social marijuana use law approved by city voters last month.

“Our plan is to implement the will of the voters within the confines of the law,” said Ashley Kilroy, executive director of the Denver Department of Excise and Licenses. She’s also the longtime director of the Office of Marijuana Policy.

But figuring out the “confines of the law” may be the trickiest part in coming months as officials develop regulations for Initiative 300. The ballot measure, which passed with 53.6 percent support Nov. 8, mandates that the city make permits available for businesses to create bring-your-own-marijuana consumption areas, either for events or regular use, lasting up to a year. Those businesses first would need to obtain support from a local neighborhood or business organization.

City Attorney Kristin Bronson said state law, which bars consumption of marijuana “openly and publicly,” doesn’t define those terms clearly, leaving plenty for her office to interpret.

She said it would consult other laws defining “public places” to create further restrictions for the consumption areas as well as other safeguards to comply with Colorado’s Amendment 64.

The areas also would need to operate in keeping with objectives outlined by the U.S. Department of Justice to states with legalized marijuana, including preventing marijuana from getting into children’s hands, although she noted that federal guidance could change under President-elect Donald Trump’s administration.

Monday afternoon’s meeting of the council’s marijuana special issue committee marked the first post-election briefing of council members by Mayor Michael Hancock’s administration.

The Denver Post reported Sunday that city licensing officials are aiming to invite supporters, opponents, community members, experts and business representatives to join an advisory committee soon. The Social Consumption Advisory Committee will help shape the regulations the city proposes, with an airing of those rules expected at a public hearing in April or May.

While Initiative 300 requires the city to make permit applications available by Jan. 21 — and officials plan to meet that deadline — applications likely won’t be accepted until next summer.

A draft timeline detailed by Kilroy said that may happen between June and August. The city then would begin issuing permits.

“We won’t begin accepting (applications) until we’ve gotten through the process and know what the rules will be,” she told nine council members who attended Monday’s briefing.

Initiative 300 set a four-year pilot period for the permit program and requires that the council establish a task force to analyze its impact. There are some big limitations from the start: Under state laws and regulations, the permits will be off-limits for marijuana businesses, including dispensaries, and for businesses with liquor licenses, including bars.

Councilman Paul Lopez suggested to Kilroy that policymakers strongly consider requiring public hearings for each permit, in addition to the required support from a local neighborhood group. “I think that’s going to be critical, because imagine there being bars without any kind of public hearing or anything like that,” he said.

“It will definitely be on our agenda,” Kilroy said.

Robin Kniech, an at-large council member, suggested that licensing officials make sure to choose members of the advisory committee who, even if they didn’t support Initiative 300, are geared toward implementing it in a practical way, and quickly. She expressed worry that some skeptics could try to take a wider view by focusing too much on health impacts or the effects of marijuana on children.

“I think we’re setting expectations for frustration if the community thinks they’re going to come in and have a debate about whether this is good or bad,” Kniech said. “That debate happened during that election.”

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