By coincidence, the presentation happened the same day that Gov. John Hickenlooper declared the voter-approved change part of the state constitution.
At City Hall, Kyle Sauer, an attorney in the corporate division, gave the council a presentation with a lot of information.
Among the facts: Amendment 64 allows individuals to grow up to six marijuana plants in an enclosed, non-public, locked space.
But the amendment raises other questions, including what happens in a group living situation, Sauer said.
“The example that came up as well in a college town like we have here: You have a lot of people living under the same roof. A fraternity house that has 50 people living in it. Can they have 300 plants in their house? These are things that are up in the air.”