Our Farm


As part of our commitment to offering a wide range of premium, purpose-driven cannabis products, Common Citizen grows more than 60 unique strains of cannabis in our 70-acre state-of-the-art greenhouse farm facility in Marshall, Michigan. From meeting or exceeding government regulations to operating as sustainably as possible, we seek to do our best for our customers, community, and planet.


Common Citizen’s controlled environment agriculture (CEA) facility is one of the most technologically advanced greenhouses in the Midwest that is purpose-built for growing high-quality cannabis. It provides our cultivators with the ideal space to innovate, experiment with new strains, and tweak production methods.

Certified Safe and Legal

Common Citizen’s commitment to excellence is evident in its PJRFSI certification and best practices. Customers can rest assured that Common Citizen’s products are safe and reliable: Growing with approved pesticides, maintaining sanitary storage environments, and applying detailed labeling.

“Growing our own cannabis is part of making sure our customers enjoy only the highest quality legal cannabis products on the market.”


Top Quality

Common Citizen is committed to patient and consumer safety, and our Marshall facility adheres to current Good Agricultural Collection Practices (cGACP) and Good Manufacturing Practices (cGMP). Our cannabis is tested for any harmful or unapproved substances, and our products are tested to ensure they meet the requirements for THC and CBD levels for different formats. We chose globally recognized Perry Johnson Registrars Food Safety, Inc. (PJRFSI) as our certifying body which is accredited for Cannabis Safety Standards for both GACP & GMP through ANSI National Accreditation Board (ANAB). In 2022, we were the first and largest cannabis facility of this class to achieve certification at our Marshall location. We are committed to quality cannabis and achieving those standards through certification.

Sustainably Operated

Our greenhouse utilizes sunlight to offset energy costs while leveraging control of an indoor system. When we cannot use natural light, our farm supplements its grow operations with artificial light. Efforts to minimize our environmental impact also include processing CO2 and water used to grow our plants for reuse and selling waste, such as stems and fan leaves, to another processor.