Coupla' high rabbis comin' right up.

Medical marijuana may soon have the kosher seal of approval on it, meaning you can incinerate that shit, inhale it fully into your lungs unlike Bill Clinton, and get blazed all while avoiding an eternity in a fiery purgatory. Recreational marijuana, however, remains a mortal sin.

Orthodox Jews, we're looking at you. Squinting kinda, because we're high, but lookin' at you nonetheless.

The news comes as Rabbi Moshe Elefant, COO of the Orthodox Union’s kosher certification agency, said he has held “preliminary discussions” with several companies interested in making weed kosher.

For states where weed isn't legal yet, this'll be a skunky gift from the heavens above. You see, in most places where weed is legal, a kosher certification isn't necessary because marijuana is a plant and plants are automatically kosher. But in places like New York State where all weed is still illegal and companies are vying for up to five licenses to grow and sell medical marijuana, patients will not be allowed to smoke medical pot. Instead, they'll have to ingest in the form of edibles, capsules, and drinks, all which will require a kosher certification to be consumed.

The move towards kosher weed is surprising because, you know, orthodox religion, but it actually turns out that many of pot's pro-legalization activists, philanthropists and entrepreneurs are  from the Jewish community.

Colorado's own Ean Seeb is one of them. Although he's a board member of Anti-Defamation League and the Rocky Mountain Jewish Historical Society, he still takes a very pro-pot stance, saying “We have shown here in Colorado that you can effectuate social change without the world crashing down on you.” Nope, the only thing that crashes is our friend on our couch, because he's too high to operate heavy machinery.

Seeb was one of several Jews who led the charge for marijuana legalization in Colorado, including Steve Fox, a lawyer, and Mason Tvert, the executive director of Safer Alternative for Enjoyable Recreation. Nationwide, Jewish philanthropists including Men’s Wearhouse founder George Zimmer and billionaires George Soros and Peter Lewis have funded legalization efforts.

However, not everyone's as friendly towards recreational weed, but the line is hazy for many moderate and progressive Jews because it's difficult to rationalize why alcohol and cigarettes are permissible in Judiasm, but legal weed isn't.

At any rate, it's another step towards the normalization weed, and we're not opposed to having a batmitzvah or seven about that.