Many states that have legalized cannabis have also made it possible for residents to grow their own plants. If you live in a state with medical marijuana laws, you may also consider applying for a medical cannabis card so that you can access your weed through a medical dispensary.
Once you get into a business relationship with your dealer, don’t be afraid to ask them if they know someone from their “branch”. It’s not like they’re going to be extremely happy about your question, but weed dealers tend to disappear into the ether for no reason. They do, however, have alternative contacts to redirect their clients should they be unable to do the favor.
But for those of you torn between buying a swisher from a random guy and not buying cannabis at all, finding a weed dealer seems like the only option.
- Washington (and the District of Columbia)
Now that you know where to look for a weed dealer depending on your location, here’s a list of things to follow if you want to stay trouble-free during your endeavor.
Make sure to do the following:
Currently, 11 states have legalized the recreational use of cannabis, including:
This may sound obvious, but if you’re in your own city, call up those friends of yours who you usually smoke with. In the spirit of people who enjoy cannabis, they will be happy to lend their hand. You know how it works, there are people who know people who know how to help you out.
So, how to find a dealer near me? At WeBeHigh.com, we don’t want to encourage any illegal activities, so we won’t tell you how to find one. Instead, we’ll talk about how people scored their weed in 2019.
Can't find a local dispensary, weed dealer, and stuck searching Google for "weed near me" to score some cannabis goods? It's 2020 – here's a better way.
I don’t trust anyone…. I don’t wanna end up dead and chopped on a corner.
It costs less if you do it through friends and you’re more likely to get what you wanted.
The owner of the account said yes and asked for Max’s phone number and address. Soon after, a car showed up at the address Max had given (not his home address). In the car, the dealer gave Max “a small sample.”
“Both times, the acid wasn’t real,” she said. “It was just a piece of paper.” As a result, she’s back to an old-school approach. “It costs less if you do it through friends,” she said, “and you’re more likely to get what you wanted.”
One buyer I spoke with on the phone is a friend of a friend, a college student named Charlotte, who is based in a suburban metropolitan area in the Northeast. She decided to try acid “as like a bucket list sorta thing,” and went to Yik Yak to score. It didn’t work out.
When a customer logs into an app like Whisper looking to score, the person faces a barrage of marketing strategies. A search of a few common terms—420, OG Kush, Kush4Sale—leads you to confessions from teens about getting high, lonely users seeking stoned hookups (“420 and chill”), individuals looking for drugs to buy, and dealers.
“I mix it up, online and face-to-face,” he says. “I can tell if a [customer] is worth dealing with depending on what they want. I can tell by their attitude and demeanor. Body language says a lot, too.” Unlike Tony, Jessie is willing to take online payments but admitted that “online is riskier.”
Whether Tony was legit or playing a character is unclear, but his understanding of the business side of this underground economy is not. Tony, like many others, doesn’t actually sell online: “I post up ads online and sell offline. If I sell online, that’s suicide,” he explains. “Better to have a guy point a gun at you than the DEA have proof.” Offline, a dealer like Tony could get busted for any immediate transaction, but he would only be charged with that one crime; with digital evidence, he could wind up being prosecuted for deals conducted months or even years ago, despite those transactions not having been directly observed.
Jessie, the second Whisper dealer I spoke with, claims to have been in the game for a while, and though he was less talkative than Tony, he carefully described how he deals weed and “other things.”
Thought it was a drought? Social media is creating a new market for users to sell and score weed, ketamine, and everything in between.