To those who worry about the ability of college graduates to be innovative and technologically skilled, let me put your mind at ease.

Recently we noted New York University students had developed a hoodie that helps send texts to family and friends.

Now, University of Washington students have developed an app that is sure to be a hit, especially in Colorado.

Two students at the University of Washington are flexing their entrepreneurial skills by creating a pot-delivery mobile app for medical-marijuana holders in Seattle, The Atlanta Journal-Constitution reported.

Nineteen-year-olds Josiah Tullis and Megh Vakharia are preparing to launch “Canary” next month, an app they describe as “Uber for marijuana.”

“Canary is an on-demand service that allows you to get cannabis delivered right to your doorstep,” Vakharia told The Atlanta Journal-Constitution.

With the app, medical-marijuana cardholders will be able to select different strains of pot in different amounts from different from different medical dispensaries and then have their order delivered by a driver. Users will be able to buy quantities ranging from a gram to an ounce.

The service also describes the sensations users can expect to experience with each strain. “For example, it describes a variety called “White Widow” as “Happy. Euphoric. Uplifted,” Campus Reform reported.

The services will reportedly work only with medical dispensaries providing to cardholding patients. Drivers will be hired by Canary; they will have to be medical-marijuana cardholders and also undergo background checks.

“We check. We do some double verification that is required of medical-marijuana patients. They have to take a picture of the card and also present it upon arrival,” Vakharia said.

The students said they are interviewing drivers from apps like Uber and Lyft who are interested in jumping over to Canary.

Tullis and Vakharia said they are “cognizant” of the legal ramifications of launching this app.

“The uncertainties are not in the technology; the technology has already been done before. The uncertainties are in the legality on the business side,” Tullis said.