The CAQ is appealing a court ruling that struck down a ban on growing cannabis at home in Quebec.\nIn September, the court decision made home cultivation legal.\nFederal law states that individuals may grow up to four cannabis plants per household.\nVisit MTLBlog for more headlines.\nFrançois Legault and his CAQ government will appeal the Quebec superior court's ruling that invalidates the restrictions on growing up to four cannabis plants at home, according to a report from Radio-Canada.\nIn September, Quebec's superior court decided that the CAQ's ban on home cultivation was in direct violation of federal law. The ruling made private cannabis growth immediately legal in the province. The CAQ is moving to appeal this decision because Legault asserts that home growing "normalizes" cannabis use.\nThe CAQ has repeatedly attempted to limit the circulation of the now-legal drug. Legault has made efforts to increase the legal age of consumption to 21 in Quebec and has proposed limiting smoking in parks and common areas.\nFor the moment, federal law stipulates that you're able to grow and cultivate up to 4 cannabis plants for personal use.\nIn the eyes of many Quebec ministers in the CAQ caucus, the SQDC is more than adequate to provide for the needs of cannabis users in the province.\nAujourd’hui, ça fait déjà 1 an que je suis votre premier ministre. C’est tout un privilège que vous m’avez accordé. Je veux vous dire que votre gouvernement va continuer à faire des changements pour que vous soyez encore plus fiers d’être Québécois! pic.twitter.com/yoZnARqYMr— François Legault (@francoislegault) October 1, 2019\nAccording to The Leaf News, in 2018 in Quebec "the punishment for cannabis cultivation plant" was "a fine ranging from $250 to $750 for a first offence and doubled for further offences."\nView this post on Instagram A post shared by Société Québécoise du Cannabis (@la.sqdc) on Oct 18, 2018 at 8:28am PDT\nEarly this year, the SQDC estimated that the government will see $89 million in tax revenue at the end of the fiscal year.\nThe SQDC sold $71 million worth of weed from October 17, 2018, to March 30, 2019.\nREAD ALSO: Montreal Homebuyers Will Now Pay $35,000 More Than Last Year As Market Continues To Soar\nAccording to CBC News, Superior Court Justice Manon Lavoie says the ban is unconstitutional because it amounts to criminal legislation of a legal product.\nThe Quebec government asserts that it worries about the public's safety should they allow growing pot at home. The government will fight the decision in court in the coming months.\nView this post on Instagram Suivez nous pour toutes informations!#montreal #sqdc #cannabis #canada #quebec A post shared by Société Québécoise du Cannabis (@la.sqdc) on Oct 22, 2018 at 6:01am PDT\nIt's unclear how the appeal process will proceed but Legault claims that both main parties, the CAQ and the Liberals, oppose home growing in Quebec.\nExpect more developments to come. Meanwhile, the CAQ has yet to put forth a motion to raise the legal age of cannabis consumption from 18 to 21.\nIn other provinces, the legal age is 19.\nVotre gvt a fait ses demandes aux partis fédéraux. Le Québec forme une nation distincte. Ils doivent s’engager à donner plus de pouvoirs en immigration, respecter la Loi 21, étendre la loi 101 aux entreprises fédérales et mettre en place un rapport d’impôt unique géré par le Qc. pic.twitter.com/uMI8i7xuQz— François Legault (@francoislegault) September 17, 2019\nIf you're growing at home, you don't have anything to worry about yet.\nIt's unclear what will happen if the CAQ appeal is successful.