As many of you already know that AKA (McChronalds) has been Canada’s longest running online dispensary.  We were the first ones to acknowledge the problem with marijuana distribution, it was the people who sold it.  Taking most of the power away from the average pot dealer, consumers have taken over the power threw legit and non-regulated comments and reviews. If we provide a bad experience for a customer they have every right and ability to tell all the other customers making the distributor require to prove accountability, honesty, and the overall culture of the company.  We have stumbled many times and were the first one’s to tell you their was an issue rather then you needing to communicate that “to” us.  We have been threw robberies, theft, police taking all our product, computers, stationary, phones and hundreds of thousands of dollars cash, anything else they wanted 5 times “NO CHARGES”, fraudulent orders, floods, fires, and everything else any jealous group would want to throw at a grey market company who is making money and using it to help people high wages and benefits are now a thing of the past…. FOR NOW!  And now 3.0 is here.  Canada’s fastest online marijuana dealer with a new site, new technology, new server, new internet, new providers.  Watch Out new competition, we have been doing this a long time and have the chinks worked out!

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A short history lesson for you Scottsman and Lady Scotts.

Between 1770 and 1815 some 15,000 Highland Scots came to Canada, settling mainly in Prince Edward Island, Nova Scotia and Quebec. Most of these immigrants came from the western Highlands and the islands of Scotland. They were almost exclusively Gaelic speaking and many were Roman Catholics. They congregated in agrarian communities in the new land. In the early years of the 19th century, Gaelic was the third most common European language spoken in Canada. A few Highlanders were brought to the Red River Colony by the earl of Selkirk, and other Scots from the fur trade moved with their Indian families to Red River after 1821(3).  Read More…