Mom and pop edible makers ‘deserve a piece of legalization,’ says organizer of pop-up marijuana food market.
It’s a category that used to begin and end with the bone-dry pot brownie, served in a college dorm room. Laurie Wolf is a leader in its gourmet revolution.
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.
‘Remedy Ice Cream’ challenges boundaries of law, highlights need for policy clarity, advocate says
“I’m so glad you could make it. Okay, let me give you the tour. As you can see, there’s an assortment of brownies.
Try this contemporary twist on an old favorite.
Philip Wolf was sipping wine at a vineyard in Barcelona when the idea struck him: If people can drink and eat in good company, why can’t they get high?
When Jeff Patterson first created Eaze, an app service that allows medical marijuana patients to purchase home-delivered cannabis products from 100 different dispensaries across California, 80 percent of the marijuana products purchased through the app consisted of raw flower.
After one of the best pop-up dinners I’ve ever experienced, I can answer the question a reader messaged me three months ago:
Pot-laced mints that contain as little as 2.5 milligrams of THC, the chemical compound in marijuana that makes users high, began cropping up on dispensary shelves last fall