With Measure "G" now in full effect in Kern County, many wonder where the pot shops will go.
The county has outlined areas where dispensaries can relocate, but it's still unknown how feasible those locations are.
Some pot shop owners are looking to move within Bakersfield's city limits, but that may not be an option.
In 2004, the City of Bakersfield passed Resolution 252-04 that declares medical marijuana dispensaries are not allowed in the city.
But, you can still find them in the city.
A spokesperson for one dispensary in the city says she welcomes more businesses like hers.
"I think it's welcoming because what the whole group wants to do is to become sister stores, like sister cities. Everybody tells everybody that this shop might not have what you are looking for, but this shop might," said Jennifer Williams, with Bakersfield Medicinal Care.
City Council member Russell Johnson tells us the city resolution passed eight years ago and doesn't allow pot shops in the city.
Attorney Phil Ganong is working with medicinal marijuana groups and says the city is not a safe haven for these businesses.
"They can move into the city, but they can only exist at the pleasure of the city. Code Enforcement can come and serve you with an abatement notice if you are in the city, which means stop it or we will take action against you," said Ganong.
In the meantime, Jennifer Williams worries that the city may follow the county's lead and come up with a Measure "G" of its own.
"We are kind of concerned that they might try to come up with a ballot measure that will try to put us out of the city."
County Code Enforcement tells us they visited 20 shops Monday and found a few had not closed their doors yet.
There are still about ten left they have to check Tuesday, and then they will send notices to those who violate the new law.