It takes some planning to combine your morning coffee break and a wake-and-bake, two rituals widely practiced throughout the country that can produce widely opposite results.
When Christine Smith quit her decades-long career as an architect to make marijuana edibles, she didn’t know much about chocolate. But she’d seen the competition, made with cheap chocolate and reeking of weed, and she knew she could do better.
The first time cannabis chocolatier Vanessa Lavorato tried a marijuana-infused edible, it was on 4/20, the national cannabis-culture holiday, and she was at a celebratory gathering in Santa Cruz.
It’s a pumpkin spice world and we’re all just living in it.
Andrew Schrot, the CEO of Denver-based Blue Kudu, moved to Colorado from Tampa, Florida, with his brother in the summer of 2010, excited to get involved in the cannabis industry.
People who would rather ingest marijuana than smoke it have plenty of options.
The ruling in R v Smith made edibles legal for medical users but there are a lot of restrictions on selling them for dispensaries, so why shouldn’t patients (and their caregivers) bake their own?
Imagine getting arrested for just having chocolate, or oregano or even a certain brand of soap. That’s what is happening to people around the country.
Five wonderful ways to enjoy the favoured combination of pot and chocolate.