California’s new recreational marijuana industry fears Trump is trying to stop the ride.
Ontario’s proposal to allow people to consume marijuana in hotel rooms opens the door to a boom in cannabis tourism, says lawyer Matt Maurer.
For those who don’t live in a state where cannabis is legal, traveling to a state with legalized cannabis has become a destination vacation.
Visitors to Switzerland are usually attracted by the promise of picturesque chalets and mountain hikes. But now they could have another, more unlikely, reason to pay a visit: cannabis.
When Colorado became one of the first U.S. states to legalize recreational marijuana in 2014, the state became the centre of several industries that can only really thrive if pot is legal
The cannabis-friendly “vacation” of yesteryear was largely spent on the living room couch, far away from prying eyes and prosecution.
Jamaica’s south-western coast is being eyed as a health and wellness destination, offering cannabis-infused experiences, rustic luxury and nature tourism, says Tourism Minister Edmund Bartlett.
To Keith Crocker, it’s clear marijuana could be the logical next step in pushing Juneau’s tourism industry to a higher level.
The kiosks and desks would give people a license to purchase up to 2 ounces of the drug to use during their stay.
More travelers are focusing their trips around these three themes, rather than traditional sights.