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Blog, Cannabis

Is Your Cannabis Flower Fresh and Good Quality? Here A Ways You Can Tell


As anyone who buys weed, especially in bulk will tell you, freshness is the hallmark of a good quality bud. You can have the best strain with the best genetics in the world, but if your cannabis flower isn’t properly cared for and stored, then you might as well be smoking the weeds you found in your front yard.

Cannabis flowers can be stored, with proper preparation and care, over the course of up to 2 years in a sealed container or bag/pouch.

There are three key ways to tell if a cannabis bud has been kept in perfect storing conditions to ensure quality. These are the appearance, smell, and overall feel of the buds.

Let’s look at each of these in more detail.


How It Looks

How a bud looks is the first thing we notice, unless you’re blindfolded sniffing into a clouded fresh jar or bag for the first time that is.

Some key things to look for when inspecting a bud for visual quality are trichome health and density, the colour of the bud in respect to what it should be for the strain, and finally any signs of parasites of fungus.

Trichome health can be determined by the density of how many there are, the shape of the trichomes, and what colour they are.

If most of them are milky in colour, then the buds are at the right maturity stage. If they are mostly amber, then the buds were harvested too late, or have since aged due to prolonged or improper storage.

The colour of the cannabis buds with respect to strain is the next thing to look at. If the colour seems off, that could mean the flower has started to degrade and may have lost a lot of its quality through the process.

Finally, check for molds or parasites of any kind. The easiest way to check for mold or bacteria is to look for any unusual discoloration in the blue/green/black spectrums. This usually indicates some form of pathogen that is using the bud as a food source, slowly rotting it in the process. 


How It Smells

The smell is the next thing most people pay attention to when it comes to cannabis. The stronger the smell, generally the stronger the cannabis is too, and the higher the quality.

That said, it’s important to preserve the smell. The smell comes from the terpenes in the trichomes and gives cannabis many of its properties like its uplifting effect, relaxing effects, mood effects, etc.

If the smell is strong, the odds are in your favour that the buds were well stored and the terpenes didn’t slowly evaporate away over the lifetime of the storage period.

If the smell is weak, then it might be either a property of the strain or the cannabis wasn’t stored properly which allowed for terpenes to evaporate over the storage period.


How It Feels

There are two ways to measure this final talking point. One is by how you feel when you smoke it, the other is how it feels in your hands.

The first of these two to check would be how it feels in your hands. It is important that a bud not be too dry, or contain too much moisture. The easiest way to tell is by giving a bud a light squeeze.

It should feel a little on the firmer side, without feeling like it will crumble in your hand. If it feels too soft, then the buds weren’t cured properly, and mold is likely to grow before long. If it’s too dry, it will start to crackle and fall apart. Neither of which should happen.


Summary And Preservation Tips

So how do you preserve these three essential qualities of cannabis flower long term? Proper drying and storing. The two best ways to store cannabis are vac bags and good old-fashioned mason jars with some sort of way placed inside to absorb excess moisture. 

A good way to do this is with a paper towel at the bottom of the jar or silicon packets. 

If you’re planning on storing long-term cannabis buds in bulk, moisture-absorbing materials should be changed every 1 to 2 months to prevent mold and bacteria from growing.

As bulk sellers, we know how to check all of these things for you to make sure your cannabis flower is the best quality available for the selected grade.

We hope this information has been helpful to you! Before you go, remember to visit our store for bulk deals and other discounts and promotions!

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Blog, Cannabis

Cannabis Sativa Vs Cannabis Indica – Does It Really Matter?


A commonplace saying among cannabis enthusiasts and growers alike when it comes to personal preference in cannabis strains usually boils down to first picking the category of either sativa, indica, or hybrid strains.

Since the 1700s, people have been using these terms to be able to place their choices of cannabis strains into more manageable categories that help them better predict results and outcomes from any given strain of cannabis.

The old mottos, sativa is uplifting and gives energy, while indicas tend to be more sedating, while hybrids tend to walk the line or lean to one side or the other.

As with anything, common knowledge can sometimes lead people astray, and the topic of cannabis is certainly no exception to the rule.

So, is there any real truth to these labels and distinctions? 

Well, it’s complicated, but in terms of being able to predict effects, there doesn’t seem to be much hope if we’re looking at strain criteria in this way.

Let’s explore why.


Endocannabinoid Systems Are All Different

We can all agree that everyone is different. Personalities, physical traits, brain function, and just about everything else are different from person to person. Even twins tend to become quite different over time.

The same is true for the endocannabinoid system. No two are the same in how they function or influence health and gene expression.

With this in mind, it stands to reason that something that directly influences the system as cannabis does would also produce a wide range of different effects in different people.


Sativa and Indica Refer To How A Plant Looks

When people make the distinction between a cannabis sativa and a cannabis indica plant, generally they are referring to how the plant itself grows, and how it and the buds it produces look. CNBS talks about these differences in appearance by comparing the look of the sativa plant vs the look of the indica plant.

‘Sativa’ strains tend to grow slender and tall, and produce longer branches and skinnier buds, while ‘indica’ plants tend to be short but widely spread out and bushy with buds that are dense and stubby.

The leaf structures are also different in the same ways.

The truth is, however, most if not all modern cannabis plants are hybrids. Tracing true genetics has become nearly impossible since cross-breeding has been happening for hundreds if not thousands of years between the two groups of strains.

According to CannabisNow, a leader in cannabis news and media, a plant’s appearance and chemical profile are no longer or rather have never really been, a reliable indicator of whether or not a plant is a sativa or indica strain.


Effects Are All About Cannabinoids and Terpene Profiles

So if you can’t trust looks and recommendations because everyone’s body is different, what would be the most reliable way to see what cannabis strain might be right for you?

The answer is rooted in the cannabinoid and terpene profiles.

Cannabinoid levels (THC and CBD being the most commonly known) determine how much the cannabis strain modulates the endocannabinoid system at the receptor level of CB1 and CB2. These receptors govern how much psychoactivity the strain may have thanks to the THC levels, and how anti-inflammatory a strain is due to the CBD levels.

Terpenes however are what’s responsible for almost everything else. Any felt feelings of focus, fatigue, energy, relaxation, sleepiness, happiness or others can mostly be attributed to terpenes rather than cannabinoids.

A good example of how terpenes affect us is by comparing cannabis use to a scented candle in a room.

If the candle is lavender, then you feel more relaxed thanks to the terpene known as linalool, which is also found in many cannabis strains that are known to promote relaxation and restfulness.

All other terpenes function exactly the same way. Because of this, smell and taste have a dramatic effect on mood and state of being, including those experienced when using cannabis.



As we’ve seen, everyone is unique, and so is the response to cannabis. It’s much more about terpenes and cannabinoid content than it is about an argument of cannabis sativa vs cannabis indica.

We hope this brief dive into cannabis strains has been helpful!

Before you go, remember to check out our budshop for unique cannabis strains and familiar ones too!



A Guide to the Evolution of Cannabis Strains, by Zack Ruskin, (2022)

Cannabis (Marijuana) and Cannabinoids: What You Need To Know | NCCIH,NCCIH thanks D. Craig Hopp, Ph.D., Inna Belfer, M.D., Ph.D., and David Shurtleff, Ph.D., NCCIH, for their review of the 2019 edition of this publication.

Sativa vs Indica – CNBS, by John White

The Epigenetics of the Endocannabinoid System, Meccariello R, Santoro A, D’Angelo S, Morrone R, Fasano S, Viggiano A, Pierantoni R. The Epigenetics of the Endocannabinoid System. Int J Mol Sci. 2020 Feb 7;21(3):1113. doi: 10.3390/ijms21031113. PMID: 32046164; PMCID: PMC7037698.

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Blog, Cannabis

Cannabis and Obesity – Can It Help The Health Epidemic?

If you’re an avid cannabis enthusiast, you’ll likely be familiar with what it’s like to have a case of the munchies. After having a smoke, it usually doesn’t take long before cravings for tacos and other delicious foods start to creep up on you.

After the binge, you might think it will make you gain weight to have eaten so much, but what if there was some scientific evidence that could hint towards that maybe not being true?

According to a study at Indiana University conducted by Dr. Tom Clark, the US states where medicinal cannabis use is legal have had a 2-6% drop in obesity rates state-wide since legalization in adults 40 and older.

Dr. Clark mentions the following in his study, Because Cannabis use reduces obesity rates, and cannabinoids have potent anti-inflammatory properties, Cannabis may decrease rates of DM. Two studies to date in the U.S. have compared rates of DM in Cannabis users and non-users, and both detected significantly decreased rates of DM in Cannabis users that hold up after adjustment for confounding variables [76,78]. Rajavashisth et al. [76] performed a multivariate model based on the Centers for Disease Control’s National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES III), using data sets from 1988 to 1994. This study included 10,896 adults and robust multivariate analysis adjusting for sociodemographic variables, laboratory values, an inflammatory marker, and comorbidity showed that Cannabis users had a large and significant reduction in rates of DM (fully adjusted OR 0.36, 95% CI 0.24 – 0.55, P < 0.0001). This effect was driven primarily by differences in the 41- 59-year-old age group.”

How Is That Possible?


THC, CBD And The Endocannabinoid System

The endocannabinoid system is the system in our bodies that’s responsible for almost all of our cellular and systemic signalling through all organs and peripheral systems.

The CB1 receptor is primarily in the brain and gut and is responsible for all the central functions of our body including mood, appetite, sleep, motivation, and cognitive and digestive functions.

The CB2 receptor is in the peripheral nervous system, mostly across our immune system and motor control systems in our limbs and muscles.

THC is what interacts with the CB1 receptor by working as a receptor agonist, meaning it stimulates and activates the CB1 receptors that stimulate things like hunger and euphoric feelings.

CBD is much different than that. It doesn’t bind to any receptors at all. What CBD does is change the function of CB2 receptors, altering the function of the nervous system and inflammatory pathways the receptor controls across the body.

How does this relate to obesity?


Medical Cannabis For Obesity

The unsatisfying truth is science is still working on the answers as to exactly why using medical cannabis can have an effect on obesity.

THC overstimulates CB1, then downregulates it for several hours as the THC works its way out of the system.

That downregulation increases the metabolism, making it easier to burn fat. A way to further boost the effects of THC on the metabolism can be to combine it with Omega-3 supplements. THC is fat-soluble, so having healthy fats with it will make it more bioavailable.

The specifics on a protocol have yet to be tested fully, so data are still limited, but knowing this much is a promising start.

As for CBD, it might be useful in helping regulate the inflammation naturally found in obese individuals, and reduce stress and anxiety by helping with receptor signalling and nerve function. Hardly a dismissable benefit for overall health.


How To See If This Works For You

The first question to answer is, ‘is cannabis use safe?’

As long as you meet local legal age requirements and understand how to use it safely, generally speaking, yes. But it’s important to go with how you feel as opposed to a recommendation. No two endocannabinoid systems are exactly the same so it’s important to take this into account and stick to what feels right.

Knowing no set protocols really exist as of yet, the best thing we can recommend is that if you are someone battling a weight issue, try either smoking cannabis flower that’s a good ratio of THC/CBD (1:1, 2:1, 1:2) or combines different extracts to find a  balance that works best for you.

THC is psychoactive at any dose above 2.5mg for most people, while CBD is not. Try starting fairly low at first in terms of dosages for THC that won’t interfere with your daily routine, then gradually dial it up over time. CBD can be started at 30-60mg.

There are few studies so seeing results from this will vary from person to person therefore remember to be patient and keep track of results and progress over time while also making healthy diet and exercise choices.


Summary And What To Try

As mentioned, the science is still out on exactly how cannabis can help manage and even treat obesity, but early results are promising for this simple treatment that may help.

For recommendations, we have capsules and tinctures that could help get more CBD into your system more easily if you prefer cannabis flower strains that are high THC and low CBD.

We hope this information helps you on your health journey.   


References Bielawiec P, Harasim-Symbor E, Chabowski A. Phytocannabinoids: Useful Drugs for the Treatment of Obesity? Special Focus on Cannabidiol. Front Endocrinol (Lausanne). 2020 Mar 4;11:114. doi: 10.3389/fendo.2020.00114. PMID: 32194509; PMCID: PMC7064444. Vázquez-Bourgon J, Setién-Suero E, Pilar-Cuéllar F, Romero-Jiménez R, Ortiz-García de la Foz V, Castro E, Crespo-Facorro B. Effect of cannabis on weight and metabolism in first-episode non-affective psychosis: Results from a three-year longitudinal study. J Psychopharmacol. 2019 Mar;33(3):284-294. doi: 10.1177/0269881118822173. Epub 2019 Jan 31. PMID: 30702972. Le Foll B, Trigo JM, Sharkey KA, Le Strat Y. Cannabis and Δ9-tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) for weight loss? Med Hypotheses. 2013 May;80(5):564-7. doi: 10.1016/j.mehy.2013.01.019. Epub 2013 Feb 11. PMID: 23410498.

Cannabis use is associated with a substantial reduction in premature deaths in the United States. Di Marzo V, Piscitelli F. The Endocannabinoid System and its Modulation by Phytocannabinoids. Neurotherapeutics. 2015 Oct;12(4):692-8. doi: 10.1007/s13311-015-0374-6. PMID: 26271952; PMCID: PMC4604172.

Clark, Thomas. Cannabis Use Is Associated with a Substantial Reduction in Premature Deaths in the United States. Indiana University South Bend, 11 Aug. 2017.

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Blog, Cannabis, CBD

CBD and Strength Training

Cannabidiol (CBD) is the second most well-known cannabinoid found in the cannabis plant, the first of course being THC. CBD is also generally the second most present cannabinoid in cannabis plants.

While there is still a ton of research to be done on these compounds, what we know about CBD is that it does seem to have a beneficial effect on tweaking various responses in the body.

For the purposes of exercise and fitness, the most notable effects seem to be those on inflammation reduction, nerve signalling, and sleep/recovery quality.

Let’s quickly go over each one.

Note: THC on the other hand doesn’t seem to have any effect on exercise or performance. In fact, most studies seem to show a negative correlation because motivation and energy production in the brain on moderate to high doses of THC seem to decrease, not increase.


Inflammation Reduction in Muscle Strain

One of CBD’s most well-known and talked about properties is its ability to reduce inflammation pretty much across the whole body, but especially in soft tissues like muscles.

When we train, our muscles form micro tares and as a result, become inflamed with each successive tare. Inflammation is a good thing in healthy amounts when it comes to building muscle because the body needs that signal to grow, but if swelling gets to be problematic, it leads to faster muscle fatigue and longer recovery time.

With CBD, there seems to be an effect on the CB2 inflammatory pathway, which regulates inflammation. According to a Mind Pump Show viewer question, there isn’t a direct link between CBD and training as of yet, but CBD’s anti-inflammatory properties may have a positive effect on reducing over-inflammation in some people, but only by taking 30-60mg of it before bed.

As research continues, we hope to see more data on this in the near future. 


Nerve Signaling Speed and Efficiency

Another discovery that may be useful in the realm of bodybuilding in relation to CBD is the neuroprotective and antioxidant effects it has on the brain. 

From a recent study looking at CBD tests on lab mice, “Collectively, the present results demonstrate that short-term CBD treatment results in global functional recovery in ischemic mice and impacts multiple and distinct targets involved in the pathophysiology of brain ischemic injury.”

CBD is known to help treat various severe neurological conditions like Parkinson’s, but this new data may help shed some light on how CBD might help protect and stimulate neurons to better learn and retain the memory of new adaptations of muscle functioning.  


Sleepy Quality and Time Frame Recovery 

This last but noteworthy property of CBD to cover in the context of training is its effectiveness on recovery and sleep quality.

A major driving factor in poor sleep in the modern age is anxiety. CBD seems to help reduce anxiety in most individuals according to some published studies. It also doesn’t seem to have the effect on poor sleep quality that THC in higher doses seems to have in terms of affecting deep restful sleep, and REM sleep.

Sleep is THE most important thing to protect for bodybuilding and muscle recovery. Without sleep, and in proper amounts, there isn’t a whole lot of tissue growth that will happen since all healing and growing happens at its most effective while we sleep.



There is a great deal more research to be done on CBD to know if it is truly impactful on muscle building. But early data around the health benefits outside of the bodybuilding environment is promising so far for inflammation control, neural health, and sleep quality.

Want to try CBD for yourself? Visit our CBD store and see which product we have in stock best suits your needs.


Reference links

Cannabis: Exercise performance and sport. A systematic review

Cannabidiol in sport: Ergogenic or else?

Impact of Cannabis/ CBD on Exercise Recovery and Adaptation

The CB2 receptor and its role as a regulator of inflammation

Ben Greenfield on CBD, Hacking your Brain, Science and the Bible, Anti-aging, and more!

Cannabidiol in Anxiety and Sleep: A Large Case Series

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Blog, Cannabis

How to Cook a Cannabis-Infused Vegan Burrito Bowl (Recipe)

In today’s installment of our cannabis edibles recipe series, we decided to add a cannabis twist to a delicious recipe we found for an amazing vegan burrito bowl!

Let’s get cooking!



Brown rice

  • 1 cup brown rice, rinsed (short grain/arborio or long grain/basmati recommended)
  • ¼ teaspoon salt
  • 1 tablespoon of cannabis-infused olive oil

Lime marinated kale

  • 1 bunch curly kale, ribs removed and chopped into small, bite-sized pieces, then lightly steamed in a perforated double boiler
  • ¼ cup lime juice
  • 2 tablespoons cannabis-infused olive oil
  • ½ jalapeño, seeded and finely chopped
  • ½ teaspoon cumin
  • ¼ teaspoon salt

Avocado salsa verde

  • 1 avocado, pitted and sliced into big chunks
  • ½ cup mild salsa verde (any good green salsa will do)
  • ½ cup fresh cilantro leaves (a few stems are ok)
  • 2 tablespoons lime juice

Seasoned black beans

  • 2 cans black beans, rinsed and drained (or 4 cups cooked black beans)
  • 1 shallot, finely chopped (or ⅓ cup chopped red onion)
  • 3 cloves garlic, pressed or minced
  • ¼ teaspoon chili powder
  • ¼ teaspoon cayenne pepper (optional)


  • Cherry tomatoes, sliced into thin rounds
  • Hot sauce (optional)



Step 1 – First, let’s get the rice cooked. Begin by washing the rice, preferably with filtered water. Next, bring a pot of water to a boil, (water volume should be 3x the volume of the rice) then add the rice.

Boil the rice uncovered for 30 minutes, strain out the water, then place the rice back into the pot.

Now add your salt, and your cannabis-infused olive oil to the pot, and stir until evenly distributed and fluffed.

Step 2 – Prepping the cannabis-infused salad dressing. In a medium mixing bowl, combine and whisk together the lime juice, the cannabis-infused olive oil, diced jalapeno, cumin spice, and salt.

Once the dressing is fully mixed and emulsified, add your freshly steamed kale and allow it to marinate for 15min in the fridge.

Step 3 – Blend the salsa verde. Combine the avocado chunks, salsa, cilantro, and lime juice and blend on a high setting for 15 to 20 seconds.

Step 4 – Make the beans. In a medium saucepan on low heat, add 1 tablespoon of cannabis-infused olive oil and allow the oil to come to a temperature appropriate for sautéing. Add shallots, and the garlic first and lightly sauté until you can smell the aroma of roasted garlic, then add the beans, chili powder, and cayenne pepper.

Cook the ingredients down until they’re slightly softened, turning the mix often for even cooking. This process should take about 5 to 8 minutes, max. 

Do not use high heat as it will impact the potency of the cannabis oil.

If the mix seems dry, add a light splash of filtered water to rehydrate the mixture.

Step 5 – Serve and enjoy!! To plate this dish means using your creativity to make it look to your liking. You can arrange the ingredients however you think looks most presentable, and if you aren’t strictly vegan, we recommend you add a garnish of goat feta cheese – it goes great with burritos and tacos alike!

Note: If you need cannabis flowers to make a batch of cannabutter or an infused oil, visit our store page today and pick your favorite buds!

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Blog, Cannabis

Dining on Cannabis – Infused Coconut Cream Soup

As we’ve been exploring, the obvious truth of the flexibility of cooking with cannabis is that our options are almost limitless.

Everything from cakes to oils, to cookies, to candies, to sauces, and even salads and soups, can all be made into cannabis edibles.

There are a lot more options out there too, so we recommend that you do as much searching and recipe testing as possible so that you can fully explore the possibilities of edible marijuana.

For the last installment of this month’s cooking series, we wanted to find something that would push the boundaries of what we thought could be done with cannabutter or any infused cannabis cooking oils.

We did some digging and found the perfect recipe, cannabis-infused coconut cream soup!

Let’s give this recipe a try!



  • 2 tbsp cannabutter
  • 2 cloves garlic, minced
  • 1/2 red onion, finely chopped
  • 1 tbsp fresh ginger, chopped
  • 1 celery stalk, finely chopped
  • 1 cup (250 mL) shiitake mushrooms, sliced thinly
  • 1 1/2 cups (375 mL) vegetable broth
  • 2 cans (14 oz each) coconut milk
  • 2 small red chili peppers, minced
  • 1 fresh lemongrass stalk left whole, top cut off, and pounded to release aromatics
  • and flavors
  • 1 fresh lemongrass stalk, top cut off, and thinly sliced
  • A small handful of Thai basil leaves
  • Juice from 1 lime
  • Sea salt and fresh ground pepper
  • 1/2 cup red bell peppers, julienned


Cooking Directions

This is one of the easiest recipes to make once all the ingredients have been processed into the right cuts, all we really need to do is cook everything down and combine it.

Step 1: Melt the cannabutter into a large simmering pot set to medium-low heat (note that there will be a smell of cannabis in the air for the total cook time), then start adding in your diced veggies. Sauté garlic, onion, ginger, celery, and mushrooms for 4 to 6 minutes, or until the onions have become translucent.

Step 2: Add in your liquids and your larger spices like the veggie broth, coconut milk, chili peppers, and lemongrass. Allow the mix to come to a simmer, then over low heat, simmer while covered for 15-20 minutes in order to fully activate the flavors and seasonings.

Step 3: Add any additional seasonings you’d like such as salt, pepper, thai basil, lime juice, and allow the mix to sit just a little longer so those flavors can work their way into the soup. Depending on your taste preferences, you can also maybe add in a little bit of curry powder. This gives the soup an added kick of spice with an eastern twist that any lover of curry simply won’t be able to resist.

Step 4: Portion out into bowls, let cool slightly, serve, and enjoy!



We hope you enjoyed these fun recipes we were able to find, and that you remember that your options with cannabutter (past linked post) or cannabis oils used for cooking are almost endless!

If you need cannabis flowers to make a batch of cannabutter or an infused oil, visit our store page today and pick your favorite buds!

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Blog, Cannabis, Sales

Give Us Feedback and Get a Chance to Win $200 Store Credit!

Starting today, we are holding a little contest for all our amazing customers! All you have to do is order, leave some feedback in the notes section, and you’ll be entered to win $200 store credit! You can order as many times you want and we will keep putting the orders in the bucket.

Here are the simple steps:

1) Shop and order Delivery Meds products
2) Once you get to the checkout step, go to the NOTES section
3) Leave us some feedback (ex. what you love, what you would like to see more of, what could be different, etc.)
4) We will put that order number in a bucket
5) You could win $200 store credit on Feb 14!

Draw will happen on February 14th, so keep shopping to get more chances!

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Blog, Cannabis

Baking with Cannabis – Peanut ‘Budder’ Cups

In our last post we presented a delicious cannabutter recipe that was both practical, and easy to make in the comfort of your own home! Now that you’ve mastered making the budder, it’s time to make the most of it and make your own weed edibles!

We can’t possibly give all the best recipes, but we found one we absolutely loved and had to share – Peanut ‘Budder’ Cups!

This recipe is quick, easy, and can easily be made by anyone with access to a home kitchen. We highly recommend trying these out, but remember, these are infused with cannabis so don’t lose track of how many you’ve eaten once they’re done.



1 bag, chocolate chips

½ cup plus 3 tablespoons cannabutter

1 cup peanut butter

1 teaspoon vanilla extract

1 pound powdered sugar

1 cup graham cracker crumbs


Additional supplies

1 pack of mini cup paper shells

1 baking sheet

1 parchment paper sheet cut to size



Chocolate Mix:

In a double boiler, or something similar, melt 3 tablespoons of cannabutter and the bag of chocolate over low heat, and stir frequently with a baking spatula until the mix is melted and smooth.

Do not allow the budder and chocolate mix to simmer! If this happens you’re using too much heat.

After the cannabutter is melted, remove it from heat and allow it to partially cool.

Once cooled, there are a few options on how you could coat the inside of the mini cup shells. One option is to fill the bottom of the cup about ⅓ of the way, another option is to use a small pastry brush to paint the inside of the shell is a layer of chocolate.

Allow coated/filled shells to cool aside.


Peanut Butter Mix:

In a medium mixing bowl, cream the peanut butter with an electric mixer set to medium speed. Too low, and the butter won’t cream properly. Too high, and it will simply lose its ability to hold together. If the peanut butter seems a bit too dry, add a teaspoon of peanut oil to help losen it up.

Once the butter is creamed to desired consistency, add vanilla extract along with partially crushed graham crackers.

Next, add some sugar to the desired sweetness. The recommended amount is ¼ cup but can be adjusted to taste, or left out altogether.


Putting it All Together

Finally, once the mix is ready and to your liking, portion it out into the cups as you’d like.

If needed, rewarm the remaining chocolate mix, then add it to the cups on top of the peanut butter.

Cool, and sprinkle with icing sugar if desired!


How to Enjoy

Like any other cannabis edibles, start low, go slow. If your cannabudder is strong, then maybe start with half of an individual cup. If you’re feeling brave, then maybe a full one will be a good place to start.

Generally, dosing edibles inside of your tolerance is always best practice, no matter how delicious the goodie might be.

We hope you enjoy these cups as much as we did!


Stay tuned for the next recipe!

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Blog, Cannabis

How to Make Cannabutter – The Easy, At-Home Way

This amazing product needs no introduction. Cannabutter is a staple ingredient of nearly all cannabis edible products and baked goods, which makes it a vital thing to know how to make yourself if you use edibles medicinally, or enjoy them recreationally.

Without further adieu, here is a great recipe we found online made by From Seed to Stoned we absolutely loved and is easy to make at home with items commonly found in most home kitchens. 



-60g of weed of choice cannabis flower, single strain or blend

-1lb butter

-1 cup of water



-Baking sheet

-Double broiler


-Fine mesh strainer

-Butcher’s twine


Step 1 – Clean Your Cannabis

The first step to producing anything you’re looking to consume is to make sure the base product is as clean and as decontaminated as possible.

For this recipe, we’ll assume your intention is to use roughly 60g of whole cannabis flower from a strain or strains of your choice as a standard.

When starting with cannabis buds, you’ll want to start by picking out any larger debris such as stems, excess leaf matter, and maybe seeds that might be present.

Note – The end goal is to have a product that’s based on roughly 55g of usable plant material after trimming. The recipe takes this into consideration so your product yield and potency are safeguarded.

The next step in cleaning is to grind the buds up the same way you would if you were about to roll a joint. 

You can use a manual weed grinder or a coffee grinder for the best-desired result.


Step 2 – Decarboxylate Your Buds

Now that your starting product is clean and ground, you’ll need to decarboxylate it to activate the cannabinoids – turning them to their active forms of THC and CBD.

This process is fairly straightforward. All you have to do is preheat your oven to between 230 and 250 degrees Fahrenheit but no hotter. The idea here is not to cook the cannabis, it’s simple to activate it.

Next, evenly spread your ground cannabis onto a baking sheet lined with wax paper, and bake it for 40-45min. The result should be a browned, but in-tact cannabis that has no overly darkened or browned patches. 

If some bits look burned or overdone, separate them from the rest of the grinds and discard them before moving on to the next step.


Step 3 – Prep Your Pouches and Melt Your Butter

Once you have activated cannabis, you’re ready to make your cannapouches.

A cannapouche is essentially a large tea pouch made using the cheesecloth and butcher’s twine.

For best results, divide your cannabis across 2 snips of cloth, then roll and bind them individually with the twine, making sure they are sealed so that no material can escape into the butter infusion.

Next, prep your double boiler and slowly melt your butter. Once the butter is melted, add your 2 cloth wrappings of activated cannabis flower and 1 cup of water.

(The water is to ensure proper temperature control and proper infusion)

On a slow simmer, occasionally mix the contents of the double boiler, but leave covered with a lid when unattended. 

Stir roughly every 10-15min, over a period of roughly 2 hours.

Once the 2 hours have passed your infusion is ready for the next step – separation.


Step 4 – Straining and Separation 

Using a vessel of your choice and a mesh strainer gently pour the contents of the double boiler through the mesh strainer and into the vessel (either a bowl or a glass container for example).

Don’t forget to also squeeze your cannabis pouches to extract the butter and water contained inside.

You may want to strain the butter twice, using another container to remove any additional larger debris before setting.

Once all the debris is removed, allow the container to sit in the fridge and the water to settle to the bottom, separating from the fat of the butter.

Once the butter is hardened, you’ll want to drain the remaining water away, then melt the butter in the double boiler once again to be able to strain it one last time before leaving it to sit in the fridge once again.

That’s it! You just made a high potency cannabis butter that you can use for just about any recipe that would call for butter!


Bonus Tip

If you need butter of a certain shape or size to be used for melting over food or as decorative butter at dinner, you can use silicone molds or anything you can find to make different shapes and styles of butter for any occasion!

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High Hopes for the Holidays

The holiday season is fast approaching, and we here at Delivery Meds are excited to share them with you!

We really gave it some thought this year, and said to ourselves, ‘Santa probably won’t bring anyone any cannabis gifts, even if we’ve been really good this year, so we’ll have to do it for him!’

And so, the Delivery Meds Christmas elves got to work and designed a way to help you give more this holiday season!

From this moment forward, until December 23rd, our elves have made sure to put 1 product per day easier to stuff a stocking with by marking down the prices.

But there’s an added twist.

A gift is best received when it’s a surprise, so every day there will be a new and exciting product available at a discount for you to get excited about the moment you wake up!

We have taken special care to select products across multiple cannabis product lines to suit any consumer’s needs.

And from December 24th to January 3rd, EVERYTHING WILL BE %20 OFF!!

Merry Christmas and Happy Holidays from the elves at Delivery Meds!