Multiple OLCC-licensed production premises and/or OHA-registered grow sites already located on a single tract may be considered a “legal nonconforming” use (sometimes referred to as “grandfathered”), but that determination will be made on a case-by-case basis through the review of a land use application. Owners or licensees of such sites are encouraged to contact the county to discuss the details.
Sites for marijuana production limited to one per tract
In November 2016, county voters approved a 3% sales tax on recreational marijuana. The tax, which only applied to unincorporated areas of the County, took effect Feb. 8, 2017.
The Board of County Commissioners approved narrowly defined sets of amendments to county regulations to do the following:
Interested in becoming a licensed cannabis producer in Oregon? There are a few very important things you should know. Voters created Oregon’s legal cannabis market in 2014 when they approved a ballot measure to allow for Adult Use. Since then, this thriving endeavor continues to grow. Unfortunately, the interest in being a retailer, producer and/or processor has made for a sticky licensing situation.
What is an Oregon Producer License?
Then, your submitted application is assigned to an OLCC investigator. They can ask for additional supporting documentation throughout the process. And once you’re licensed and ready to go, make sure each and every employee you hire has a valid Oregon Marijuana Worker Permit .
What’s the application process for an Oregon Producer License?
Then, on the application itself you will answer questions about your proposed business. You need to know proposed hours of operation, canopy size, equipment, whether it’s indoor or outdoor grow and more. After that, you’ll submit your application!