The difference is slight. In Mauricie, 37% of residents say they have exceeded the recommended limits once a month or more in the past year, compared to an average of 34% for people in other regions of Quebec.
In return, Mauritians can boast of a more reasonable consumption behind the wheel. Not only are they less likely to drive while impaired, but compared to the average Quebecer, they consider it more normal to be intercepted in a police roadblock.
This is at least what emerges from a survey that the polling firm CROP conducted across the province of Quebec. In each of the regions, people were surveyed to determine their relationship to alcohol.
Results of the survey in Mauricie
- 83% of people surveyed said they had drunk alcohol in the last 12 months, which is comparable to the rest of Quebec (85%)
- 57% of the inhabitants of the Mauricie region say they consume alcoholic beverages once a week or more, which is slightly below the Quebec average (56%)
- Mauritians are less likely than the rest of Quebecers to consume wine (33% versus 40%), but more of them consume beer (38% vs. 34%)
- Driving and alcohol in Mauricie: Mauritians are slightly less likely than the Quebec average to have driven after drinking alcohol beyond the legal limit.
- 7% admit to having driven after consuming alcohol beyond the legal limit in the past year (8% in Quebec)
- 29% believe that the alcohol limit for driving is not severe enough (27% in Quebec)
- 18% believe it is criminal to drive after consuming only one drink (17% in Quebec).
- The consumption habits of Mauritians with regard to alcohol and cannabis are similar to those of Quebecers.
The portrayal of consumer habits is valuable data to guide future interventions.
The consumption habits of Mauritians are, in a few shades, very similar to those of the average Quebecers, which means that they are still perfectible! That's why we will continue our outreach work in the region.
This type of survey is conducted once every two years for Éduc'alcool, but this year was the largest operation.
This is the largest sample ever in a survey of this kind. A total of 6732 interviews were conducted, including a minimum of 350 respondents per region, which significantly reduces the regional margin of error.
Here’s what you want to know before seeing your regional medical dispensary:You may require a doctor’s recommendation, medical cannabis certificate, or whatever appropriate documentation is needed by your state. Ordinarily, you must be 18 or older to be eligible for a medical consent, but exceptions could be made in some conditions for minors with particularly debilitating problems. You will usually register with a medicinal dispensary. This is to keep your medical cannabis recommendation or certification on file for regulatory and legal purposes. There’ll be a waiting room. This is to control the circulation of patients and product, but a straightforward dividing wall also gives patients solitude and direct one-on-one contact using a budtender to discuss medical issues. Many times, but not necessarily, your purchases will be tracked by medical dispensaries. This process can assist budtenders and patients monitor effective medicine in addition to possess a living record of producers and goods for future reference and follow up. Medicinal dispensaries usually permit you to smell and examine the buds before purchase. This might vary from state-to-state.
Yes, municipal approval is required before the AGLC will subject a retail cannabis license. Applicants should get in contact with their planned municipality to learn requirements regarding municipal retail cannabis legislation, zoning requirements, land-use limitations, and location requirements regarding how close a retail store is into a provincial medical care facility, college, or parcel of property designated as a college book.
Keep non-medical cannabis legal Adults who are 19 years or older are able to:Possess up to 30 gram of legal dried cannabis or the equivalent in their person. Share up to 30 gram of legal cannabis with other adults in Canada. Purchase cannabis products from a Yukon Liquor Corporation licensed merchant. Grow up to four crops per family. It’s illegal to provide non-medical cannabis to anyone under the age of 19 and for anyone below the age of 19 to possess any amount of anti inflammatory cannabis in Yukon.It is illegal and dangerous to drive while under the influence of cannabis or other intoxicants.