Is Delta 8 THC Legal in Vermont?

Legality of buying Delta 8 THC in Vermont

View all Delta 8 THC Legal States Information

The State of Vermont says Delta 8 THC is legal. However, it's important to note that some US States have their own laws regarding these products and Vermont isn't one of them.  We're going to explore the current legislation and answer your questions about the legality of Delta 8 in Vermont.  

Before we begin though, let's see what the state has shown regarding the use and possession of Tetrahydrocannabinol (THC), in general.  Perhaps the most popular form of THC is Delta-9 as it is found in greater amounts within the hemp plant.  As long as the Delta-9 THC levels meet the legal limit, residents can get a personalized Delta 9 online order shipped straight to their door without a medical card nor visiting a local shop.


Yes, Delta 8 THC is legal in the State of Vermont.

In Vermont, Delta 8 is allowed. Unlike CBD, Delta 8 is psychoactive and will get you high (depending on how much you take).

Current Vermont Delta-8 Legislation

Vermont defines hemp as an agricultural product and has defined a clear definition of what it considers to be a “hemp product” similar to the federal legislation.

In the 6 V.S.A. § 562 Vermont Statute, it provides the following definition:

"Hemp products" or "hemp-infused products" means all products with the federally defined tetrahydrocannabinol concentration level for hemp derived from, or made by, processing hemp plants or plant parts, that are prepared in a form available for commercial sale, including cosmetics, personal care products, food intended for animal or human consumption, cloth, cordage, fiber, fuel, paint, paper, construction materials, plastics, and any product containing one or more hemp-derived cannabinoids, such as cannabidiol.

"Hemp" or "industrial hemp" means the plant Cannabis sativa L. and any part of the plant, including the seeds and all derivatives, extracts, cannabinoids, acids, salts, isomers, and salts of isomers, whether growing or not, with the federally defined tetrahydrocannabinol concentration level of hemp. "Hemp" shall be considered an agricultural commodity.

Since the type of tetrahydrocannabinol federally defined in the 2018 Farm Bill states specifically the Delta-9 THC level of .3% is the limit not to be exceeded, this legislation makes Delta-8 THC unregulated in the state.

Vermont Industrial Hemp Act

The amended law sets up a regulatory framework for licensing and overseeing the cultivation of hemp as an agricultural crop by qualified growers. The state's Hemp Program is currently monitored by the State of Vermont Agency of Agriculture, Food and Markets.

List of controlled substances

Vermont’s updated legislation removes hemp and hemp products from the definition of “marijuana,” meaning Delta-8-THC is now legal in Vermont.
Vermont has updated legislation to remove hemp and hemp products from its list of controlled substances, so they are now legal under state law, including Delta-8-THC.

Buying and Shipping Delta 8 in Vermont

Since Delta 8 is legal in the State of Vermont, residents can buy from the D8 THC shop with a shipping address located in the state. Delta-8 THC is allowed in the State.

Border States to Vermont:

New Hampshire, Massachusetts, and New York

Advocacy Groups in Vermont Supporting Delta 8 and Hemp Laws

Vermonters are continuously supportive of Delta 8 and pushing progress towards better Hemp Laws. Check out some of the standout organizations in the State:

Vermont Growers Association

Vermont NORML

News stories covering raids or busts on Delta 8 Products and stores in Vermont


Cannabis chemical delta-8 gains fans, scrutiny


Vt. cracks down on producers of psychoactive hemp byproduct


Vermont Joins List of States to Ban Delta-8 THC


Brattleboro voters approve the sale of recreational marijuana


Your Guide to the USDA’s Final Rule on Hemp


Vermont to conduct ‘contactless’ inspections of hemp operators during COVID


Vermont Begins Contactless Records Inspections for Hemp Registrants


Vermont Hemp Store, Local Farms Join Forces


After hemp hype, fewer growers and more long-term planning