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Native Nations Take the Lead in Minnesota's Cannabis Industry

 
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Two tribal nations pave the way for recreational marijuana dispensaries.

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WHITE EARTH, Minn. (AP) — At least two tribal nations are expected to open Minnesota's first recreational marijuana dispensaries in August, marking a significant milestone in the state's cannabis industry. The move comes after the legalization of adult-use cannabis in Minnesota, providing Native American tribes with an opportunity to establish themselves as key players in the emerging market.

SOUTHAMPTON, NY – PRESS RELEASE – The Shinnecock Indian Nation, a federally recognized Native American tribe living on their traditional lands in Southampton, New York, has announced plans to open a recreational marijuana dispensary. This decision aligns with the tribe's commitment to economic development and self-sufficiency, further solidifying their position in the cannabis industry.

Native Nations Get the Jump on Minnesota Adult-Use Cannabis. The Gopher State's first adult-use cannabis sales have been on two Native American tribal nations, with plans to open dispensaries in August. This strategic move allows them to capitalize on the growing demand for recreational marijuana in the state.

Native Nations Cannabis in photos, one year later ... Cultivation manager Renato oversees the growth of cannabis plants at a tribal nation's Cultivation facility. The operation showcases the tribe's dedication to producing high-quality cannabis products for both medical and recreational use.

Small cannabis farmers grew 300K pounds of weed last year but have no buyers as New York's retail market has struggled to open. The slow rollout of the state's legal cannabis market has left many small-scale growers without a market for their products, highlighting the challenges faced by local farmers in the industry.

ALBANY, N.Y. (WRGB) — Hundreds of thousands of pounds of cannabis unable to be sold with many blaming the state for its slow rollout of regulations. The delay in establishing a functional retail market has resulted in a surplus of cannabis products, leaving growers and sellers frustrated with the lack of progress.

A new business endeavor for the Flandreau Santee Sioux Tribe is booming. Native Nations Cannabis opened on July 1st when medical marijuana was legal in the state, paving the way for the tribe to expand into the recreational market and establish a strong presence in the industry.

FLANDREAU, S.D. — The Flandreau Santee Sioux Tribe opened the first cannabis dispensary in South Dakota on July 1, 2021, the first day of legalization. This historic moment marks the tribe's entry into the recreational cannabis market, offering a wide range of products to meet the growing demand among consumers.

Buying marijuana on tribal lands offers a unique experience for consumers, with products sourced directly from Native American-owned dispensaries. Customers can expect a diverse selection of cannabis products, including flower, edibles, and concentrates, all produced with a focus on quality and sustainability.

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