I can't wait until a tourist goes to vegas and smokes pot. Then goes back to their job and gets drug tested and fired.
I'm sort of surprised this hasn't already happened. Perhaps we're just not hearing about it. Washington and Colorado are two states that both had significant income from tourism before pot was legalized, and both have pot - tourism as a "thing".
I smoked pot for a couple years in college, and on occasion after that (was usually too poor to buy any, even Omaha ditchweed) for a couple years. Then I got a job that required abstinence, and I took an oath that I respected, though I continue to believe I was subjected to illegal search and 4th Amendment violations. (I was hired before they instituted involuntary and random testing without cause.)
So, even though I could now afford it, I didn't smoke for 30 years of that career. In the mean time, cannabis has changed radically, in variety, potency, availability, and public acceptance. I finally tried some one night last month from a friend, and wow! I chilled out, my chronic back pain disappeared, and I slept better than the previous few weeks, woke up refreshed. It only took about 4 drags from a small pinch of pure medicinal grade kush to feel the effects.
Alcohol never did anything close to this for me, but maybe different body chemistry makes substances work better for some than others. So, I rarely drink, and usually have opioids or other painkiller prescriptions unfilled (or take one, get no relief, and toss the rest out).
Funny (sort of) story; when I mangled my arm (near amputation, took 2 plates, 11 screws, 8 months rehab to regain use), they gave me hydrocodone/oxycontin prescriptions I filled but didn't use. At the time, I had reunited with my closest college friend, who had developed many severe medical problems but had no insurance, and needed pot for relief. Turns out 10 pills = 1/4oz hi grade pot, at least then and in that black market. The things you do for the people you love...though probably a good thing the statute of limitations exists. Lol.
So, maybe someday when it's legal where I live, I'll be a regular baker. Don't know yet; if it turned into a counterproductive habit rather than occasional recreation, i probably wouldn't. Certainly, if I develop a condition for which it's medicinally recommended (not sure the back issues qualify), I'll seek the prescription.
I know, during the 3 years of hell and chemotherapy my dad suffered through, he would have benefited instead from good pot, so I full-on supported the law - change all 3 times Florida had a campaign. But it's still all about the money in the Sunshine State, with tens of millions of retired (read: medicare) seniors, so not surprising the legislature blew off the populace and legalization mandate to this point.
"If the house lost every hand, they wouldn't deal the game."