Excel Pain Consultants Medical Marijuana Certification

Medical Marijuana Certification


Getting medical marijuana through Pennsylvania’s medical marijuana program involves four basic steps:

1. Register for the program through the Medical Marijuana Registry https://padohmmp.custhelp.com/app/adult-patient-registration

2. Have a physician certify that you suffer from one of the medical conditions that qualify for medical marijuana by calling us to schedule your appointment if you have not already done it 724-304-4950

3. Pay for a medical marijuana ID card via state website after approval from physician.

4. Get medical marijuana from an approved dispensary in Pennsylvania. https://www.pa.gov/guides/pennsylvania-medical-marijuana-program/#dispensaries


The first step to get medical marijuana in Pennsylvania is to register. First, create a profile in the Medical Marijuana Registry .

This profile includes basic information such as your legal name, current address, and contact information. To register for the medical marijuana program, you must have a Pennsylvania driver’s license or an ID card issued by the Pennsylvania Department of Transportation. Here is more information on getting a driver’s license or ID card in Pennsylvania.


Once you have registered in the Medical Marijuana Registry , the next step is to schedule appointment by calling 724-304-4950 with physician to certify that you suffer from a qualifying medical condition.

Approved physicians also have access to the Medical Marijuana Registry and will submit their certifications directly to the system.

Qualifying Medical Conditions

Only patients suffering from one of the following medical conditions can participate in Pennsylvania’s medical marijuana program:

· Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis.

· Anxiety disorders.

· Autism.

· Cancer, including remission therapy.

· Crohn’s disease.

· Damage to the nervous tissue of the central nervous system (brain-spinal cord) with objective neurological indication of intractable spasticity, and other associated neuropathies.

· Dyskinetic and spastic movement disorders.

· Epilepsy.

· Glaucoma.


· Huntington’s disease.

· Inflammatory bowel disease.

· Intractable seizures.

· Multiple sclerosis.

· Neurodegenerative diseases.

· Neuropathies.

· Opioid use disorder for which conventional therapeutic interventions are contraindicated or ineffective, or for which adjunctive therapy is indicated in combination with primary therapeutic interventions.

· Parkinson’s disease.

· Post-traumatic stress disorder.

· Severe chronic or intractable pain of neuropathic origin or severe chronic or intractable pain.

· Sickle cell anemia.

· Terminal illness.

· Tourette syndrome.

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