Psychedelics reform is on the ballot in Colorado this November, and two recent polls paint conflicting pictures about how voters will come down on the historic initiative.
For both surveys, respondents were given a description of the measure, which seeks to legalize possession of psychedelics like psilocybin and ibogaine for adults 21 and older and also allow “healing centers” where psilocybin can be administered for therapeutic purposes.
It would be a first-of-its-kind law in the U.S. if approved by voters. But the limited polling that’s available has produced divergent results, with one survey finding strong support for the measure (70 percent) and another showing a plurality of voters (41 percent) opposed to the reform.
The latter poll from FOX31, Channel 2, Emerson College Polling and The Hill that was released on Thursday gave a sobering outlook for the initiative, with only 36 percent of voters saying they’d support it. There was plurality or majority opposition among almost all demographics, with exceptions for Democrats and young people.
That survey involved interviews with 1,000 likely voters from September 18-19, with a +/-3 percentage point margin of error.
But a different poll conducted by the firm FM3 and commissioned by the Natural Medicine
Read full article on Marijuana Moment