No, Delta 8 THC is NOT legal according to Connecticut 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 Connecticut  

Delta-8 is banned in Connecticut, 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 Connecticut, why not give our Full Spectrum + Delta 9 a try? Also, don’t forget to start out small when trying this product they slap. 

No, Delta 8 THC is not legal in Connecticut

As of writing this 03/20/2020, Delta 8 THC is illegal under Connecticut state law.

It’s unfortunate that Connecticut doesn’t share similar regulations to that of Delta 8 THC in Washington or Delta 8 THC in Oregon as these states seem to kindred spirits. Hopefully, Colorado will come around on this cannabinoid in the future.

The following bills highlight why Delta 8 THC is illegal in Connecticut

Senate Bill No. 1201


Sec. 141. Subdivision (29) of section 21a-240 of the general statutes is repealed and the following is substituted in lieu thereof (Effective July 1, 2021):

(29) “Marijuana” means all parts of any plant, or species of the genus cannabis or any infra specific taxon thereof, whether growing or not; the seeds thereof; the resin extracted from any part of the plant; [and] every compound, manufacture, salt, derivative, mixture, or preparation of such plant, its seeds or resin, [. Marijuana does not include the mature stalks of such plant, fiber produced from such stalks, oil or cake made from the seeds of such plant, any other compound, manufacture, salt, derivative, mixture or preparation of such mature stalks, except the resin extracted therefrom, fiber, oil, or cake, the sterilized seed of such plant which is incapable of germination, or hemp, as defined in 7 USC 1639o, as amended from time to time. Included are] any product made using hemp, as defined in section 22-61l, which exceeds three-tenths per cent total THC concentration on a dry-weight basis; manufactured cannabinoids, synthetic cannabinoids, except as provided in subparagraph (E) of this subdivision; or cannabinon, cannabinol or cannabidiol and chemical compounds which are similar to cannabinon, cannabinol or cannabidiol in chemical structure or which are similar thereto in physiological effect, [and which show a like potential for abuse,] which are controlled substances under this chapter, [unless] except cannabidiol derived from hemp, as defined in section 22-61l, with a total THC concentration of not more than three-tenths per cent on a dry-weight basis.

(Full Bill)

Cannabis Policy in Connecticut

Back in the Spring of 2019, three legislative committees pushed forward bills to legalize, regulate and tax cannabis, but before the floor could take a vote on these bills, the legislative was adjourned. Where there was hope for the 2020 legislative session to move forward on these cannabis bills, coronavirus-related closures have here by stalled progress indefinitely.

On September 16th 2020, the Connecticut Center for Economic Analysis (CCEA) released a study showing that legalizing and regulating cannabis would help soften the blow to the economy brought about by the coronavirus by not only generating hundreds of millions of dollars in new tax revenue, but also creating and preserving thousands of jobs.

In June 2021, Connecticut became the 19th state to legalize the recreational use of marijuana. Beginning on July 2021, individuals age 21 or older are allowed to posses or consume up to 1.5 ounces of cannabis plant material. They can also have up to 5 ounces if its locked away in a container. 

Is Delta 9 legal in Connecticut?

Back in December 2018, the 2018 Farm Bill passed.

This bill authorizes the production, distribution, and sale of hemp products.

The only concentration limit in place is on Delta 9 THC. And as long as products don’t surpass this threshold, they are federally legal and legal in all 50 states.

To ensure you own Farm-Bill complaint Delta 9 products, make sure to purchase your products from authorized stores or hemp manufacturers.

Delta 8 THC in Connecticut’s Future

If you want to see a change in these laws and bring Delta 8 THC to Connecticut, we recommend you voice your opinions to your local and state lawmakers.

Although Delta 8 THC might be illegal in Connecticut, we still got you covered with our incredible library of High Times Hemp Cup 2023 entries, United States Grown CBD and our Full Spectrum + Delta9 products! From CBD, Full Spectrum, and Functional Mushroom edibles, all of our products ship safely right to your front door step.