Potency and safety analysis of hemp-derived delta-9 products: The hemp vs. cannabis demarcation problem

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A cannabis cookbook is a cookbook for preparing cannabis edibles, often in the form of a baking guide. According to The New York Times, baking recipes are popular because "[THC] dosing is easier to control in batter-based dishes or chocolate".[1] Such cookbooks existed prior to United States legalization; The Alice B. Toklas Cook Book published in 1954, for instance, or The Marijuana Chef Cookbook published in 2001 under the pseudonym S.T. Oner,[2][3] but became more commonplace after California and other states legalized in the 2010s.[4][5] Notable chefs like Laurie Wolf and Jasmine Shimoda have created or contributed to cannabis cookbooks.[6][7][4]

See also


  1. ^ Kim Severson (December 28, 2014). "Pot Pie, Redefined? Chefs Start to Experiment With Cannabis". The New York Times.
  2. ^ Oleck, Cecilia (December 3, 2005). "SOMERSET STORE PULLS MARIJUANA COOKBOOK". Detroit Free Press. p. A3.
  3. ^ Rory Carroll (January 1, 2014). "Marijuana stores ready to serve up legal highs as Colorado makes history". The Guardian.
  4. ^ a b Amy Scattergood (November 16, 2018). "6 cannabis cookbooks with recipes from basic to gourmet". Los Angeles Times.
  5. ^ "Cannabis cuisine rises in wake of legalizations". Associated Press. August 29, 2014 – via Washington Times.
  6. ^ Rebecca Rupp (March 15, 2016), "Brownies or Blunts, Marijuana Experimentation Is On", National Geographic, archived from the original on April 1, 2016
  7. ^ Bong Appétit: Mastering the Art of Cooking with Weed. Ten Speed Press. 2018. ISBN 978-0399580116.

Further reading