Is Delta 8 THC Legal in Alaska?
No, Delta 8 THC is NOT legal according to Alaska state law.
Read our legal disclaimer HERE. While we try to stay as up to date as possible on all state laws, you should do your own due diligence and work with a legal professional to ensure you are operating legally in your state or territory at all times.
You can buy hemp products with CBD, Delta-9 THC, and other cannabinoids in Arizona, but you can’t buy Delta-8. Delta 8 THC is a cannabinoid found organically in the hemp plant that has rapidly expanded in popularity nationwide with promising results in both the medical and recreational fields. While Delta 8 THC might feature some properties familiar to the main chemical found in marijuana, Delta 9 THC, it has completely different effects along with generally less potency.
You Can Buy Full Spectrum in Alaska
Delta-8 is banned in Alaska, but you might be interested in Full Spectrum So what does “Full Spectrum” mean? Many hemp products just focus on one cannabinoid. Select Spectrum is a blend of them. To be exact, Select Spectrum contains CBD, Delta-9 THC, and other cannabinoids. When cannabinoids interact, they can sometimes bring out the best in each other. This is known as the “entourage effect.”
How much of each cannabinoid is in our Full Spectrum + Delta9 gummy? Each gummy contains 25mg of CBD, 5mg of Delta-9, and other natural cannabinoids. Since these products meet federal hemp standards, buying them online is just as easy as…buying anything else online. So if you’re looking for a different hemp product that’s more in the range of Delta-8, but you live in Alaska, why not give our Full Spectrum + Delta 9 a try? Also, don’t forget to start out small when trying this product they slap.
HOUSE CS FOR CS FOR SENATE BILL NO. 6.
Relating to the regulation and production of industrial hemp; relating to industrial hemp pilot programs; providing that industrial hemp is not included in the definition of “marijuana”; providing that cannabidiol oil is not included in the definition of “hashish oil”; clarifying that adding industrial hemp to food does not create an adulterated food product; and providing for an effective date.
Sec. 5. AS 03.05.100 is amended by adding a new paragraph to read:
(5) “industrial hemp” means all parts and varieties of the plant Cannabis sativa L. containing not more than 0.3 percent delta-9 tetrahydrocannabinol.
Sec. 7. AS 11.71.900 is amended to read:
(14) “marijuana” means the seeds, and leaves, buds, and flowers of the plant (genus) Cannabis, whether growing or not; it does not include the resin or oil extracted from any part of the plants, or any compound, manufacture, salt, derivative, mixture, or preparation from the resin or oil, including hashish, hashish oil, and natural or synthetic tetrahydrocannabinol; it does not include the stalks of the plant, fiber produced from the stalks, oil or cake made from the seeds of the plant, any other compound, manufacture, salt, derivative, mixture, or preparation of the stalks, fiber, oil or cake, or the sterilized seed of the plant which is incapable of germination; it does not include industrial hemp as defined in AS 03.05.100;
ARTICLE 1. OFFENSES RELATING TO CONTROLLED SUBSTANCES. CHAPTER 71. CONTROLLED SUBSTANCES.
Sec. 11.71.160. Schedule IIIA:
(f) Schedule IIIA includes, unless specifically excepted or unless listed in another schedule, any material, compound, mixture, or preparation that contains any quantity of the following substances or that contains any of its salts, isomers, whether optical, position, or geometric, or salts of isomers whenever the existence of those salts, isomers, or salts of isomers is possible within the specific chemical designation:
- hash oil or hashish oil;