CBD Only for certain epileptic medical patients (2014)
In September 2015, the Senate Medical Affairs subcommittee unanimously approved S672, which would create a medical marijuana program, but it failed in 2016.
- Must be diagnosed with Lennox-Gastaut Syndrome, Dravet Syndrome (also known as severe myoclonic epilepsy of infancy) or any other form of severe, uncontrollable epilepsy
- Must be unresponsive to traditional medical therapies
- Must be certified by a medical doctor or doctor of osteopathy licensed by the South Carolina Board of Medical Examiners
- Must not possess forms of cannabis that contain less than 98% CBD or more than 0.9% THC
Julian’s law is vague on cultivation of medical cannabis, leaving patients and providers vulnerable to arrest and prosecution.
Distribution/DispensariesJulian’s law is vague on dispensing of medical cannabis, leaving patients and providers vulnerable to arrest and prosecution.
South Carolina has allowed for CBD for epileptic patients since 2014