Virginia is set to vote on whether to legalize the recreational marijuana market, the first state to do so since voters legalized it in 2012.
Voters will be able to legally purchase up to an ounce of pot for $5.50 a joint, or up to six marijuana plants for $8.50.
The vote is scheduled for Tuesday.
But with just under 1.5 million registered voters in the state, that number is unlikely to be enough to defeat the proposal.
In Virginia, marijuana is still illegal under federal law.
The state’s Republican governor has refused to sign a law legalizing the industry, and is currently fighting a legal challenge to a statewide ballot measure that would have legalized marijuana.
Voters will also be able get married in the next election, and if they do so, they can also use marijuana.
If they don’t, they’ll have to wait another four years.
According to the Associated Press, the vote will be held on the November 8th ballot, but could be pushed back to next year.
This is just the latest blow to a movement that has grown out of a grassroots campaign to legalize marijuana, which saw tens of thousands of people attend the first statewide legalization rallies in 2014.
And as a result, many of the more than 30 states that have already approved medical marijuana use the drug have seen a decline in their murder rates.
Meanwhile, the Trump administration has pushed to roll back the medical marijuana program.
Trump, who has been a vocal supporter of marijuana legalization, called the law a “bad deal” and “worse than pot.”
“When it comes to marijuana, there is a lot of talk about the illegality of it and I think it’s a bad deal,” Trump said last year, adding that marijuana “can be very addictive, it can be very deadly.
You’re just killing your children, your parents, your loved ones.”
Marijuana legalization advocates say it could be a major boon to the economy, and that it could help curb opioid addiction.