Green fairy charged by police for giving away free weeds

In New Zealand, the Green Fairy movement has always been one of the easiest ways for medical patients to source much-needed cannabis.

While many of them await cannabis legalization, the green fairies are doing their best to bridge the gap between medicinal cannabis users and the wonder drug. All of this was done at great risk.

The green fairies run an illegal movement based solely on their actions being morally correct.

Take, for example, a very sick cancer patient who can feel a little better with a little marijuana. It is illegal to deliver marijuana, but the patient is morally expected to be helped.

This is where movement comes in.

However, the advantage of the green fairy movement is that it does not provide recreational users with the drug. Proof of a prescription is always requested before orders can be delivered.

This is the!

A few days ago a Waikato man was caught red-handed by police officers for possessing and distributing cannabis for free. Additionally, this man’s charity beneficiaries were the elderly in need of the pain relieving effects of cannabis.

The suspect’s name is Jason Tong. The officers beat him on three charges. Two for the procurement and supply of a planned Class C drug and the last with the intention of supplying those drugs to users. The session was held at the Huntly District Court. Jason pleaded not guilty to all charges.

According to the defendant, he started growing cannabis drugs as a means to an end. His son was sick and diagnosed with cancer, his wife had arthritis, and he had chronic back pain. He grew cannabis in the hopes that the wonder drug would be an alternative medicine to bring relief to all sick members of his family.

He and his wife soon discovered that it helped relieve both symptoms. And since then, Jason has put more effort into growing more marijuana. He then sends it to people who need medical help near him.

Jason Tong also said there were times when he had to send the harvested buds to hundreds of sick people in New Zealand. Most of them did not have the resources to buy conventional drugs.

Fortunately, a medical cannabis lawyer decided to assist him in his legal process. They insist that “Jason did his part only for people in need”.

At some point in April, the Tongs raided their home and all of their property by police officers.

Jason Tong said he looked out the window that same day to see his property being stormed by New Zealand police officers.

He said the police circled his property and uprooted about 30 plant stands. These distant stands of plants were all of the outdoor crops they had. And they had just finished harvesting these summer crops.

As a result, they lost drugs from that raid for a year.

It is unknown to all how long Jason and his home were monitored before this “misguided” raid was carried out by the government. But the family believe it all started when Jason sent two packages that reeked of cannabis.

In his words, Jason Tong said, “They believe that we are doing a very large operation and that we are supplying cannabis to gangs.”

During the raid, the family remembers that one of the investigators in charge of the operation kept asking for money and a safe. The police initially did not believe there was no money and threatened to tear down Tong’s house.

The green fairy Jason Tong repeated, saying that he in no way believed that the cannabis users he supplied were at risk. For one thing, all adults agree, and they need the medication to deal with it. He thinks he did everything he did for the right reason.

Since then, he has been prescribed other conventional drugs to replace the cannabis he consumed to alleviate his back problems.

Jason Tong and his family could be saved by the Drug Abuse Act, amended in 2019.

An associate law professor explains that a person to be convicted of the three charges brought against Jason must move more than 28 grams of marijuana. He went on to explain that having more than that amount means their motive is to sell for money.

Jason Tong’s Green Fairy case doesn’t seem to be kept under wraps. It’s more like the police are trying to use it to dissuade other green fairies.

Law enforcement officials had a spokesman deliver a speech confirming that the defendant’s hiding place was sufficient to result in criminal prosecution. The total weight was an estimated $ 53,000. They also confirmed that they had two meremen in custody.

The spokesman also said, “Discretion can only be applied to those found using a minimal amount of drugs under Section 7 of the 1975 Drug Abuse Act Violations.

No other comments were made on the grounds that the case is still on trial.

The use of medical cannabis is legal in New Zealand. But only one drug has been approved by the government and that drug is hard to find, let alone the expensive ones. The majority of sick New Zealanders cannot afford the $ 1000 monthly product such as pre-rolled cones, groceries, and dry herbal vaporizers. Because of this, Green Fairies are still accepted across New Zealand.

As more products become non-prescription or medical cannabis users are allowed to plant their weed, more green fairies are popping up across the country.

Dozens of social and health organizations have also suggested that if all cannabis products were fully decriminalized, it would go a very long way.

Hopefully the pliers will get an apology, just like Rose did a few years ago, for being morally right. The chances of this are very slim.

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