The first patient to be approved for medical marijuana is going to be a woman in a small Indiana town, but she has her own concerns about the safety of the drug and its effect on her medical history.
It’s not the first time that Dr. Katherine O’Brien has been the subject of media coverage.
Last year, the former Indianapolis Colts player received a medical cannabis card after undergoing a procedure to repair her brain injuries.
But her story took a dramatic turn last month, when she was diagnosed with a rare form of lung cancer.
O’Brien was prescribed medical marijuana at the Indiana Medical Center, and she was able to apply for a card through the state’s Office of Medical Cannabis and the U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration.
She had no medical conditions and has a long history of lung and heart problems, including her diagnosis in 2014 of a rare lung cancer, according to her family.
But that’s not how things turned out.
O’,Brien had to wait more than a year to be issued a medical card.
The O’Briens were concerned about her safety and told the Indiana Health Department that it could take weeks to process a card, and the delay was making it difficult for O’Connor to access treatment.
The O’Deers said that even with a medical certification, they don’t know how long O’Conner will be able to use medical marijuana and how long it will take to obtain the drug.
The state has issued no final regulations for medical cannabis.
The department hasn’t issued guidelines on how to handle the cards, said Julie Dermansky, director of the Office of Cannabis Policy.
It’s not clear how long the process will take, or whether a patient will be required to undergo a physical examination before the card is issued, she said.
The department’s position on the issue was unclear.
In a statement to CBS News, the department said it has “an open dialogue” with O’Connell and the O’Keefe family and is working with them to determine the best way to handle their request.
“I think there is a lot of concern out there,” said O’Reilly, who lives in Marion County.
“They want to know how we’ll handle this.
If you get a card that you don’t understand the terms of, you’re not going to get it.
And if you do get it, the only reason you’re getting it is because you’re desperate.
But if you get it and it’s not right for you, then it’s a disaster.
And it will be a disaster for everyone else who has it.
We have to figure out what we’re going to do about it.”
Briens said they have filed a complaint with the Department of Consumer Protection, which will investigate whether the O’s had any improper practices, including what they thought was a lack of information on how long a card could be valid, what it meant to receive the card and what would happen if they lost it.
The family is now hoping the department will hold a hearing, which they believe could lead to a change in policy.
In February, the O’.
Brians received a notification from the department that the Odehs had applied for a medical medical marijuana license.
But they were told that their application was incomplete, that they didn’t know if they would be issued medical cannabis, or that they would need to provide additional documentation.
In March, O’Leary was given a card with the date it was issued, but no details about its contents or the medical history of O’Connors daughter, who is diagnosed with lung cancer as well as a condition called multiple sclerosis.
The card said that the card holder must meet the following requirements: Be a resident of Indiana; Be an adult over 21; Have a valid medical marijuana recommendation from a medical doctor; and Have a current and valid medical certificate.
The family’s concerns came to light last week, when the O.
Briers were contacted by the Indiana Secretary of State’s Office, who said the department would be investigating the situation.
O’Breens’ daughter, a sophomore at Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis, had requested the card but didn’t complete the forms required to receive it, and her medical conditions didn’t seem to be on the medical chart.
The secretary of state’s office said in a statement that the department was working with the ODeers to get their paperwork completed and to “address their concerns” regarding the card.
Odehans said that she’s frustrated that no one at the office was able, or willing, to help her with her request.
She said she plans to go to the Department for Medical Cannabis next month, but wants to speak with a member of the medical cannabis commission to discuss her case with her doctor.
She said she also wants to be able for her daughter to receive treatment.