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CSATC - New Jersey Medical Marijuana Dispensary


Patient Recipes: Concentrated Canna-Gummies

Concentrated Canna Gummies

3 oz Jello mix
2 Unflavored Gelatin Packets (use extra gelatin when using molds to prevent sticking)
Concentrated Cannabis Oil (As much or little as preferred)
3/4 C. Water

• Place flavored gelatin and water into pan and mix
• Heat until ingredients are warmed but NOT boiling
• Add unflavored gelatin while whisking to prevent lumps
• Once mixture is finished, take off of stove and add in concentrated cannabis oil. Be sure to continuously whisk, or the oil will separate.
*When fully incorporated, pour into greased silicone mold and place in fridge to set*

Divide total MG in oil by amount of gummies to find the strength
Example- 300MG of oil/30 total gummies = 10Mg per gummy

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Patient Recipe: Chronic Vegan Balsamic Vinaigrette

Chronic Vegan Balsamic

¾ C. Cannaoil (Olive Oil)
¾ Balsamic Vinegar
2 Cloves Garlic (Finely chopped)
2 tsp. Dijon Mustard

Blend ingredients and store in air-tight container

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Are you familiar with CSATC’s Topical, Lozenge and Lotion?

Producing relaxing and pain-relieving effects, patients find these products helpful with chronic pain, inflammation, arthritis, migraines and muscle spasms.

These products contain a total of 300 mg of THC and 30 mg of CBD, and are equal to the purchase of an 1/8 ounce out of a patient’s allotted recommendation. The Topical, Lozenge, and Lotion are designed to contain 30 separate controlled doses, each dose contains 10 mg of TProduct-LotionHC to 1 mg of CBD.

The Cannabis Infused Cocoa Butter Lotion, comprised of cannabis extract, coconut oil and cocoa butter, delivers active ingredients to the bloodstream through the skin offering localized relief.

Product-TopicalWith similar effects, the Topical consists of a supercritical CO2 cannabis extract and up to 5% Vegetable Glycerin, this product is sold as one syringe filled with .6 g of medicine.


The Lozenges are meant to dissolve slowly in a patient’s mouth being absorbed through the mucosal membrane. They come in flavors such as pineapple, raspberry, strawberry, peach and watermelon.


For more information about our strains click hereand for more information about our extracts click here.

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Qualifying Condition: Intractable Skeletal Muscular Spasticity


Among the 14 qualifying conditions that allow New Jersey residents to register for the Medical Marijuana Program is Intractable Skeletal Muscular Spasticity.

Spasticity is caused by an imbalance of signals from the central nervous system to the muscles. This neurological condition is most often related to disorders like multiple sclerosis, cerebral palsy, traumatic brain injury, stroke, spinal injury and other conditions that harm parts of the nervous system.

This disorder presents symptoms mostly in skeletal muscles including involuntary overactive reflexes and movements, which may include spasms (brisk and/or sustained involuntary muscle contraction) and clonus (series of fast involuntary contractions), increased muscle tone, muscle stiffness and the inability to stretch the affected muscles.


In one of the largest studies conducted regarding cannabinoids and the treatment of spasticity, it showed evidence of improvements regarding patient-reported spasticity and pain, suggesting the
clinical usefulness of cannabinoids.

Other symptoms include contractures (a state of permanent contraction of a muscle /tendon due to severe and repetitive stiffness and spasms), decreased functional abilities, difficulty with care or hygiene, bone and joint deformities, abnormal posture and pain.

The pain a patient can experience from this condition can range from mildly stiff muscles to painful spasms in extremities, particularly one’s legs. Pain may also be present in a patient’s lower back or as pain or tightness around their joints.

In one of the largest studies conducted regarding cannabinoids and the treatment of spasticity, it showed evidence of improvements regarding patient-reported spasticity and pain, suggesting the clinical usefulness of cannabinoids.

According to, an Oxford study corroborated that medical cannabis could decrease muscle spasticity and pain. Other notable findings in the study were that the side effects of cannabis-based medicine had been predictable and tolerable, and the loss of bladder control was alleviated by cannabis extracts.

Similar findings were found in a review of multiple studies, which stated that a wealth of anecdotal studies show that cannabis and cannabinoids have “beneficial effects on disease-related pain, bladder symptoms, tremor and particularly spasticity, but until recently, little scientific evidence existed for their efficacy.”

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National Academy of Sciences Acknowledges Medicinal Benefits of Cannabis

CannabisCoverFinalOn January 12, 2017 The National Academies of Sciences, Engineering and Medicine published one of the most comprehensive reports of recent research regarding the health effects of cannabis. The Health Effects of Cannabis and Cannabinoids: The Current State of Evidence and Recommendations for Research produced nearly 100 conclusions based off scientific evidence, and in certain cases finding “conclusive or substantial evidence” of the therapeutic effects of cannabis. At the top of the list, the study found conclusive or substantial evidence that cannabinoids are effective for the treatment of chronic pain in adults. Chronic pain is a qualifying condition for New Jersey’s Medical Marijuana Program only if it’s a symptom of cancer or HIV/AIDS.

Although chronic pain is currently limited to these restrictions, chronic pain, osteoarthritis, lupus and Lyme disease are of the 45 conditions that the Medicinal Medical Review Panel is set to consider as additional qualifying conditions.

Other conditions that the Academies’ report found cannabis effective for are chemotherapy-induced nausea/vomiting and improving patient reported multiple sclerosis spasticity symptoms.

The report also found moderate evidence of effective cannabinoid treatment for improving short-term sleep outcomes related to sleep apnea syndrome, fibromyalgia and multiple sclerosis. Limited evidence showed cannabinoids to be effective for improving symptoms of Tourette syndrome, symptoms of anxiety and symptoms of post traumatic stress disorder.

In terms of cancer, the report showed evidence suggesting that cannabis smoke doesn’t increase the risk for cancers that are often associated with tobacco use.

The National Academies are private, nonprofit institutions that provide objective guidance for policy makers through scientific evidence.

The issue of cannabis and health has been brushed aside by the National Academies since 1999, but substantial effort was put into this report with over 10,000 scientific abstracts reviewed in preparation.

Acknowledgements were made in the report that potential harm from cannabis may be noted related to risks for adolescents, pregnant women and those who operate motor vehicles shortly after ingesting cannabis. National Organization for the Reform of Marijuana Laws (NORML) says, “In each of these cases, these risks may be mitigated via marijuana regulation and the imposition of age restrictions in the marketplace.”

The committee that authored the report recommended more research to be done on the beneficial and harmful effects of cannabis, and emphasized the drug’s classification as a Schedule I substance being a barrier impeding such research.

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CSTAC Enhances Patients’ Access to Affordable Medicine

In response to patient and physician suggestions, on April 1, 2017, Compassionate Sciences ATC implemented the new CSATC Affordable Medicine Act by increasing accessibility and improving affordability of medicine for all qualifying participants in the New Jersey Medicinal Marijuana Program (NJMMP). Since inception in 2015, CSATC has performed extensive research and development on implementing cost efficient, high quality production processes for the highest quality medicine. This research has improved CSATC’s efficiency by identifying cost reductions in supplies, energy, nutrients, overhead and running costs. Now we are passing along these savings to all patients in the state of New Jersey.

The CSATC Affordable Medicine Act Creates a Three-tiered Price Program for Qualified Patients. CSATC will also continue to provide an additional Compassionate Discount of 20% and the Veteran Discount of 10% on all flower purchases for those who qualify. CSATC will also continue to provide an additional Compassionate Discount of 20% and the Veteran Discount of 10% on all flower purchases for those who qualify.

Tier I
Strain prices: $120.00 per 1/4 and $65.00 per 1/8, 6.875% NJ sales tax included.
Tier I – strains include:

• Agent Orange (AO), a hybrid (50×50) sativa x indica;
• Albert’s Super Silver Sour Diesel (ASD), a sativa-dominant hybrid;
• Blackberry Kush (BK), an indica-dominant hybrid;
• Blue Tahoe (BTH), an indica-dominant hybrid;
• Blue Dream (BD), a sativa-dominant hybrid;
• Girl Scout Cookies (GSC), a sativa-dominant hybrid that’s high in CBG;
• Ghost OG Moonshine (GOG), a sativa-dominant hybrid;
• Golden Goat (GG), a sativa-dominant hybrid;
• Lavender (LAV), an indica-dominant hybrid;
• Wappa (WAP), an indica-dominant hybrid; and
• Willy Jack (WJ), an indica-dominant hybrid.

Tier II
Strain prices: $100.00 per 1/4 and $55.00 per 1/8, 6.875% NJ sales tax included.
Tier II – strains include: 

• AC/DC (ACDC), a sativa-dominant hybrid that’s high in CBD;
• Blueberry Silvertip (BST), an indica-dominant hybrid that’s high in CBG and CBN;
• Blue Widow 1 (BW1), an indica-dominant hybrid that’s high in CBG;
• Chem Dawg (CD), a hybrid (50 x 50) sativa x indica;
• Gorilla Glue #4 (GL#4), a hybrid (50 x 50) sativa x indica;
• Hash Plant (HP), a pure-indica strain;
• Hibiscus Sunrise (HS), a sativa-dominant hybrid;
• Hindu Kush (HK), a pure-indica strain;
• Silver Tip (ST), a sativa-dominant hybrid that’s high in CBG;
• Sunburn (SB), a sativa-dominant hybrid;
• Super Lemon Haze (SLH), a sativa-dominant hybrid that’s high in CBG; and
• Very Berry (VB), a sativa-dominant hybrid.

Tier III
Strain prices: $85.00 per 1/4 and $45.00 per 1/8, 6.875% NJ sales tax included.
Tier III – strains include:

• Various strains will be available weekly as Small Bud and featured strains.
• High quality Vape Mix and Pre Rolls will be affordably priced while supplies last.

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Patient Recipe: Cannabis Jolly Ranchers

Cannabis Jolly Ranchers

Jolly Ranchers
Candy thermometer
Cannabis tincture (As much as you want)
Candy Molds
1/4 C. water

• Grind up candy in coffee grinder
• Put ground candy and water in pot on stove, bring temp to 300 degrees
• After reaching 300 degrees, take off of stove and mix in tincture
• Pour into candy molds and allow to cool

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Patient Recipe: Cannabis Puppy Chow

Cannabis Puppy Chow

6 C. Chex
¾ C. Chocolate Chips
1/3 C. Peanut Butter
¼ C. Cannabutter
½ tsp. Vanilla

Measure cereal and set aside
Microwave chocolate and peanut butter until melted (Stir every 30 seconds)
Stir in vanilla and cannabutter
Pour mixture over cereal and stir until incorporated
Put into bag and add powdered sugar
Mix until incorporated

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Patient Recipes: Cocoa Butter Brownies

Cocoa Butter Brownies

1 ¼ Sticks of Unsalted Butter
1 ¼ C Sugar
¾ C + 2 Tbs Cocoa Powder
¼ tsp Salt
½ tsp Vanilla Extract
2 Cold large Eggs
½ C All Purpose Flour

Position a rack in the lower third of the oven and preheat the oven to 325°F. Line the bottom and sides of the baking pan with parchment paper or foil, leaving an overhang on two opposite sides.
Combine the butter, sugar, cocoa, and salt in a medium heatproof bowl and set the bowl in a wide skillet of barely simmering water. Stir from time to time until the butter is melted and the mixture is smooth and hot enough that you want to remove your finger fairly quickly after dipping it in to test. Remove the bowl from the skillet and set aside briefly until the mixture is only warm, not hot.
Stir in the vanilla with a wooden spoon. Add the eggs one at a time, stirring vigorously after each one. When the batter looks thick, shiny, and well blended, add the flour and stir until you cannot see it any longer, then beat vigorously for 40 strokes with the wooden spoon or a rubber spatula. Stir in the nuts, if using. Spread evenly in the lined pan.
Bake until a toothpick plunged into the center emerges slightly moist with batter, 20 to 25 minutes. Let cool completely on a rack.

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Patient Recipe: Grandma’s Small Batch Peanut Buddter Cookies

PB Cookies

(Makes about 15 cookies)

1 C. Peanut Butter
4 Tbsp. Cannabutter, Softened
½ C. White Sugar
½ C. Brown Sugar
½ C. Flour
1 Egg

• Preheat oven to 340 Degrees
• Line a baking sheet with parchment paper
• Combine all ingredients and incorporate until smooth
• Divide dough into 15 balls and press them onto baking sheet

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