A state travel advisory advisory vote on Sunday will decide how Maryland should proceed after Gov.
Larry Hogan announced a plan to require a two-day waiting period before flying commercial.
The vote will also decide whether to change Maryland’s law that exempts people from the two-night waiting period.
The two-stage vote is scheduled for Monday.
Hogan announced the plan on Tuesday.
The state is a pilot project for a new pilot program that would require a six-day wait before flying.
Under the pilot program, a pilot who is not a medical professional will be able to travel between two locations without being subject to a two day waiting period, and without having to go through an exam.
Under Maryland law, a medical practitioner must be certified in medical marijuana treatment and have a valid medical marijuana card, the Maryland Department of Health and Mental Hygiene said.
The department said it will notify all applicants of the new law, which will take effect on July 1.
The pilot program was created by Maryland voters last year to help people with chronic conditions with symptoms of anxiety, depression, post-traumatic stress disorder, and other conditions.
The program has helped more than 50,000 people, and is expected to increase Maryland’s overall population by roughly 3.2 million people by 2020, according to a study by the Maryland Coalition for Medical Marijuana Access.
But it also has been criticized for the fact that people who have been using the drug for a long time and who have the necessary paperwork to use the drug in their state do not have to wait to fly to another state.
Hogan said he was trying to help Marylanders who suffer from chronic illnesses like PTSD, depression and anxiety by easing the waiting period and giving people more flexibility in flying.
Hogan, who has called marijuana the “gateway drug” to alcohol, has also been a vocal opponent of the state’s recreational marijuana legalization measure, which is set to go before voters on November 6.
He said his proposal would not change the law and that the two state initiatives could be combined.
He also said he is open to hearing input from Marylanders about the pilot plan, and said he plans to schedule a meeting with a panel of medical experts to consider the changes to the law.
The Maryland Coalition has said that the state needs to get more information from the public on the pilot.
“We are very concerned about this,” said state Rep. David McDaniel, D-Maryland City.
“It seems like it is being rushed to get this done quickly.
We don’t want to rush it and we don’t think that’s the right thing to do.”
McDaniel said he does not think the state should rush the program, and he wants to see an honest discussion about the risks and benefits of the pilot before deciding whether to go forward with the plan.
The plan will be on the ballot in November.
The measure is expected at the polls to pass with about 55 percent of the vote, but the two candidates have not agreed on how to handle the issue.
McDaniel and Hogan did not immediately return calls seeking comment.