While the world is still abuzz about the results of last night's election, another big issue on Tuesday's ballot has lots of people talking.

Polls say at least half of Americans support the recreational use, possession, cultivation, and sale of marijuana. On Tuesday, voters in California, Massachusetts, Maine, and Nevada voted in favor of doing just that.

We know that a few of you may already be planning your next trip to Massachusetts or Maine. What's going on with our New England neighbors? What exactly are the legal parameters here? When can everyone go and get high?

In Massachuseets, Question 4 on the ballot passed with 54% approval. According to Business Insider, recreational marijuana is legalized on December 15.

This will allow people 21 years and older to possess up to one ounce of marijuana outside their residence and possess up to ten ounces inside their home.

CBS says the licensing authority would be a new three-member Cannabis Control Commission, appointed by the MA state treasurer.

There's still the matter of issuing licenses for business to sell marijuana, so this may not be happening till early 2018

Maine was a much closer race. The results are still being counted well into Wednesday. Some of the measures on the ballot (Question 1) are similar to their neighbors to the south, however they'll be regulated by the Maine State Department of Agriculture, Conservation and Forestry.

The Bangor Daily News declared a very narrow victory.

Maine will allow people 21 or older to possess up to two and half ounces of marijuana and cultivate up to six pot plants in their homes.

The Portland Press says Maine would become the first state to allow licensed clubs where you can smoke or eat marijuana in a setting similar to an alcohol bar. These will not be open to at least January 2018.

Just keep in mind that even though these states allow marijuana usage in some form, it’s still defined a Schedule 1 substance at the federal level. There's also a big potential issue of trying to transport it over state lines.

And while President Obama and his administration haven't really enforced the federal laws within the legal states, it is uncertain whether President-elect Donald Trump will do the same.