Cannabis Apps: Are They Worth Your Time?

If you can think it up, there’s probably an app for it. We tried out a few cannabis apps and were pleasantly surprised—here’s what we found.


Rating: 3/5 LEAVES

Tökr is a shopping app. Once you’ve created a profile, you complete simple preference settings to ensure you’ll see items of interest. It also sends notifications when your favorite products are on sale, and when dispensaries you frequent are having sales or get new product. There have been some big claims that Tökr is going to be “the Amazon of weed,” but unfortunately we have to disagree—for now. The premise of this app is pretty rad, and Tökr has a lot of potential.


Rating: 4/5 LEAVES

Weedguide—not to be confused with Weedmaps—is intended to be informative; the “Maps” portion of this app is exceptional. It lists dispensaries in your area, doctors, delivery options and places to find legal advice. We give this app a four leaf review only because it’s not clear how they choose their content and content providers. There are polarized views on many topics today, even within the cannabis industry—making sure false information isn’t shared simply for the sake of having information is important.


Rating: 4/5 LEAVES

This app is reminiscent of Instagram. The “Discover” feed is a series of photos other users post, with options to “love” a comment, repost, share, etc. The unique part about this app is the “Rankings” feature. Strains are ranked, and THC/CBD percentages are displayed; if you click the “Nearby” button, the app will let you know if there’s a dispensary near you that carries the strain you’re looking for. This app is flower-centric, which is great for those who prefer flower. Concentrate or edible lovers, this app isn’t for you.



Luna Reyna

Luna Reyna believes in the power of journalistic activism and social responsibility. As a writer with DOPE, she tackles many social justice topics that often do not receive the coverage they deserve within the cannabis industry, as well as issues of inclusivity regarding race, gender, class and the LGBTQ communities (to name a few). Luna is also the editor for a magazine called Earthlings Entertainment, serving everywhere from British Columbia on down the north west and pushing east as the progression continues. Earthlings Entertainment challenges the status quo through artistic expression and creative inspiration. EE is committed to curating, highlighting, and sharing only the most intelligent, intriguing, original, and downright edgy releases in Hip Hop and the genres that Hip Hop is a progression of, as well as the umbrella of Electronic music and its sub genres. She also works with The Colossal Collective, a rad group of creative creatures that design larger-than life-puppets you may have seen at one music festival or another.

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