For most people the idea of mixing marijuana and food still centers on either edibles or being high and getting the munchies.
The marijuana industry is one of the quickest growing sectors of the American economy right now.
Michelin-star “special” cuisine gives new meaning to “high class” dining.
Try this contemporary twist on an old favorite.
After one of the best pop-up dinners I’ve ever experienced, I can answer the question a reader messaged me three months ago:
Chris Sayegh is a 24-year-old chef who has found a niche in the world of cannabis. He established a business that combines food and the controversial drug.
How to set a tone of woodsy chic at a four-course candlelight dinner served under the stars in the Colorado foothills:
The last memorable experience I had with edibles was with an old-fashioned space cake that screamed my name when I had skipped dinner.
This November, Nevada residents will vote on whether to follow Colorado and Washington and decriminalize and regulate recreational marijuana use in the state.
In the two years since Colorado legalised cannabis, chefs in the state have been finding new ways to make a meal of it.