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Data sources include IBM Watson Micromedex (updated 4 May 2020), Cerner Multum™ (updated 2 June 2020), Wolters Kluwer™ (updated 2 May 2020) and others. We comply with the HONcode standard for trustworthy health information - verify here. Lollipops were everyone’s favourite candy when they were kids but now let us introduce weed lollipops! This weed recipe will knock your socks off with its great-tasting and potent properties.

The best part about this edible recipe is you can choose the potency of the lollipops and also decide what flavour is best suited for the occasion! This recipe is very customizable so make sure to test it out and see what your preferences are! This recipe calls for a few special ingredients you probably won’t have in your kitchen. A form of cannabis extract that is high in potency and can be infused to make candy and other fun edibles. If you don’t know what cannabis tinctures are, or want to learn how to make them; Click here to read our comprehensive guide on how to make cannabis tinctures! Marijuana Candy: How to Make THC Gummies and Weed Lollipops. There is a reason why edibles are so popular—they are tasty, easy to carry around and they don’t require you to inhale smoke. There are many types of marijuana candy, but the ones we’ll be dealing with today are by far the most popular: Gummy bears and lollipops.

So, in this article, you’ll learn: How to make weed lollipops How to make weed gummy bears How to properly dose marijuana candy (using a dosage chart) Let’s get started right away. Many inexperienced (and even a lot of seasoned users), had a negative experience with edibles, at some point in their lives. This also happened to me the first time I tried them, and I can honestly tell you that it’s not a pleasant experience. Once you learn how to properly dose edibles (which I’m going to help you with, of course), you’ll be able to enjoy cannabis in this very healthy way, without accidentally ingesting too much THC. The thing is, they create a different, more powerful type of high, to say the least. The main difference between smoking/vaping and edibles is that THC is metabolized in a different way when we take edibles. When you ingest pot in the form of an edible, first the saliva starts to break down the THC. Once the edible enters the stomach and then the liver, it gets converted to 11-hydroxy-THC, which is a potent version of the THC molecule. Because of the digestion process, it takes between 45-90 minutes for the effects to kick in. This time window is when many impatient users begin thinking that the edible just wasn’t potent enough, so they take more, and that’s when the problem occurs. Hasty individuals are left with a belly full of THC, and it hits them all at once. The Science of Overdosing on Cannabis — No, You Can’t Die From It. The high from an edible lasts longer than with other consumption methods. It can take hours before the effects start to wear off, and during that time you’re probably going to think that you’re dying, because of the sheer intensity of the high. If this happens to you by any chance, just remember that there’s nothing to worry about—this sensation is only temporary. On the other hand, when you smoke weed, THC enters your bloodstream through the alveoli in the lungs. Instead, it quickly binds to cannabinoid receptors, not having a lot of time to be metabolized compared to the digestion process in the gastrointestinal tract. That’s why we instantly feel the effects after smoking a joint, but the high lasts much shorter than with edibles. Because of this frequent accidental “overdose”, some states where cannabis is legal require official producers to include smaller quantities of THC in their edibles. However, THC is not the only cannabis compound that you can infuse your edibles with. Many medical patients are using the non-psychoactive cannabinoid CBD as the main ingredient in their edibles. Most of us who had a bad experience with edibles did only one thing wrong—we didn’t get the dose right. Each individual’s anatomy is different, but the basic recommendation is to always start with a low dose and to remain patient. Perrywinkles edibles made this chart to help us determine the optimal THC dose for weed candy recipes. FYI, these quantities represent a single dose (for one person), and not the dose for the entire edible.

How to make weed lollipops (and hard candies) And you’ve finally made it to the yummy part—the recipes. The trickiest part when making weed lollipops is the “hard crack stage”, so it’s crucial to keep an eye on the temperature throughout the entire process. Although it might seem somewhat daunting, pulling off this recipe isn’t that difficult. 1 cup (235 ml) of sugar 1/2 cup (120 ml) of corn syrup 1/4 cup (60 ml) of filtered water 2-3 THC tincture tablespoons (Note that different tincture recipes contain different amounts of THC) 1 tablespoon of flavor of your choice. Candy thermometer Lollipop/Candy mold Lollipop sticks. Over medium/high heat, mix sugar and water in a pot or a saucepan. Keep stirring until the sugar completely dissolves.

Once the ingredients combine and start boiling, put the thermometer in the pot/pan and pay close attention until the temperature reaches 300°F (150°C). Once that happens, remove the pan from the heat without removing the thermometer. When the temperature drops to 250°F (120°C), add the cannabis tincture/oil and the flavor, and stir until everything mixes together. Pour the mixture in the molds, add the sticks and leave them to cool down for 15/20 minutes.

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