Dismiss Your Conviction for Marijuana

On November 8, 2016, proposition 64 known as the Control Regulation and Tax Use of Marijuana Act was passed. This law, which became effective on November 9, 2017 allows anyone who had previously been convicted of any marijuana related offense to obtain a reduced conviction, reduced sentence, or a complete dismissal of the crime. This allows anyone convicted at any time, regardless of whether they successfully completed probation, to have their felony reduced to a misdemeanor, or their misdemeanor, completely dismissed from the record. Health & Safety Code §11361, in many cases allows for a complete dismissal, allowing the individual to state, in response to any question, that they have never been convicted.

The Geller Firm has represented many people who have had their charges dismissed and have had all their rights restored. Fees for a petition for dismissal or resentencing are very reasonable. Additionally, there is no filing fee.

Contact Mr. Geller today online or by telephone at (619) 239-9456 to speak with an experienced San Diego criminal defense attorney.

California Medical Marijuana

Those persons certified for medical marijuana use in California, or in any of the other 16 states and D.C., should be aware that possession of the drug in a national park or building can subject the person to federal prosecution.

By staying up to date with the latest developments in state and federal case law, Mr. Geller is able to provide the best advice to those involved in the Medical Marijuana industry so that they can resolve the charges brought against them and avoid future legal problems.  Mr. Geller has successfully represented co-ops, dispensaries, and cultivators who have been prosecuted by the federal government for violating federal drug laws.


The information on this website is for general information purposes only. Nothing on this site should be taken as legal advice for any individual case or situation. This information is not intended to create, and receipt or viewing does not constitute, an attorney-client relationship.