Same-day weed delivery in Greater Sudbury from the best cannabis dispensary near you:
Please be advised, the payment must be processed by our team in order to move it into the processing state for shipment the same day.
Hours of Operation:
8am-2am EST Sunday to Wednesday
8am-3am EST Thursday to Saturday
Call or Text us at 416-618-0522
How to Buy Weed in Greater Sudbury with Mother Earth
To become a member of Mother Earth, you do not need a doctor’s prescription! We require age verification, usually with a drivers license to ensure you are at least 19 years old and a resident of Canada.
How to Sign Up with Mother Earth
Signing up is easy, just follow these 3 simple steps!
Click HERE to join our website (You must provide Government ID proving you are 19 years old or older to sign up)
You may get a verified age account for free when you use AgeVerify.
You’ll be able to buy anything on the website after your account is accepted!
The Best Online Dispensary in Canada
All purchases will be sent with Canada Post’s Xpresspost delivery. Using this method, the vast majority of orders will arrive at your home in 2-3 business days. Please keep in mind that distant locations may take up to 5 business days for deliveries to arrive. We deliver a variety of cannabis products right to your doorstep, including buds, edibles, concentrates and extracts from all across Canada.
Greater Sudbury is a city in Ontario, Canada. It is the largest city in Northern Ontario by population, with a population of 161,531 at the 2016 census. By land area, it is the largest municipality in Ontario and the seventh largest municipality by area in Canada. It is administratively a single-tier municipality governed by a mayor and 12 councillors. Greater Sudbury was formed in 2001 by merging the former regional municipalities of Sudbury, Walden and Nickel Centre, along with the town of Rayside-Balfour and several smaller communities. The regional municipality now had a population of 160,268 people.
The new city’s name was chosen to reflect its much larger landmass; indeed “Sudbury” (established as a town in 1893) was much smaller before amalgamation than even the city’s current urban core. Greater Sudbury is divided into wards, each represented by an elected councillor. The mayor is also elected at-large and thus represents all of Greater Sudbury. Under provincial legislation in January 2000, the municipalities were rationalized to reduce the number of municipal governments within the region from 27 to 10. In February 2000, Nickel Centre opted out of the merger and remained independent.
As part of this restructuring plan, the seven remaining regional municipalities were merged into a single municipality; however its name was changed from City of Greater Sudbury to Regional Municipality of Sudbury. This drastically reduced duplication between these various services provided by both levels of government. Amalgamation of all municipal governments within the region was completed in 2001, making the Greater Sudbury area one of the only municipalities in Ontario that is completely amalgamated.
The decision to amalgamate the seven remaining regional municipalities was made by the provincial government under then-Premier Mike Harris. The province passed legislation in 1997 that forced these municipalities to merge, while also giving them the option to opt out. Nickel Centre chose to opt out, while the other six municipalities voted to proceed with amalgamation. On January 1, 2001, all seven municipalities were merged into a single municipality, which was officially renamed the Regional Municipality of Sudbury.
The new city was divided into four wards, each represented by two councillors:
* Sudbury wards 1 and 2 (Downtown and Flour Mill)
* Sudbury wards 3, 4 and 5 (Minnow Lake, New Sudbury and West End)
The first chair of the new city was Bill Tilley. The current chair is Mark Gardiner, who was elected in 2018.
Under the new city structure, many of the former responsibilities of the regional municipality were transferred to the local level, such as social assistance, child care, housing and ambulance services. The regional government continues to provide a few regional services, such as policing through the Greater Sudbury Police Service, fire protection through the Greater Sudbury Fire Service, public transit through Sudbury Transit and waste management through Sudbury Waste Management.
The City of Greater Sudbury covers a land area of 3,555.71 square kilometres (1,373.67 sq mi), making it the largest city in Ontario and the seventh largest municipality by land area in Canada. The city is roughly triangular in shape with each side being about 100 km in length. The city’s geographical features were created during the last ice age when massive glaciers covered the entire region, carving out deep valleys and leaving behind countless lakes and hills. As a result, Greater Sudbury has many more lakes (approximately 300) than any other municipality in Canada.
Cannabis Use in Greater Sudbury
Cannabis use is widespread in Greater Sudbury, with nearly one quarter of residents reporting use in the past year. Cannabis use is highest among young adults aged 18-24 (32%), followed by those 25-34 (28%). Greater Sudbury has a higher rate of cannabis use than both the provincial and national averages. This may be due to a number of factors, including the city’s large youth population and the availability of cannabis.
The majority of cannabis users in Greater Sudbury consume cannabis for recreational purposes. However, some residents do use cannabis for medical purposes. The availability of legal cannabis has increased in recent years, with a number of licensed producers now operating in the province. This has led to a decrease in the price of cannabis, making it more affordable for users.
Cannabis use can have a number of negative effects, including impaired judgement, anxiety and paranoia. It is also associated with a higher risk of developing psychotic disorders.
The Attractions in Greater Sudbury
Some of the popular attractions in Greater Sudbury include Science North, a science museum; Dynamic Earth, an earth sciences centre; and the Big Nickel, a nine-metre replica of a nickel mine. The city is also home to several art galleries, including the Art Gallery of Sudbury and the Laurentian University Art Centre. For those who enjoy the outdoors, there are plenty of parks and trails to explore, such as Rainbow Routes, which offers over 1,200 km of scenic trails for hiking, biking, and snowmobiling.
Greater Sudbury is also a great place to shop for arts and crafts made by local artists. Some of the best places to find these items are at the Bell Park Craft Fair, the Sudbury Art Association Gallery, and the Northern Ontario Art Association Gallery. There are also several farmers’ markets where you can buy fresh produce and baked goods.
If you’re looking for a place to stay, Greater Sudbury has a variety of hotels, motels, and bed and breakfasts to choose from. For a more unique experience, you can also stay at one of the city’s many campgrounds or RV parks.
We also work and deliver goods to other cities.