Marijuana green meant greenbacks for one pot shop on Black Friday. Or, as they were dubbing it, Green Friday.
Denver-area authorities said Monday they received no reports of children accidentally eating pot-laced candies this Halloween.
This Halloween will be the first in Colorado since marijuana became widely available in stores, and there is concern about marijuana candy showing up in Halloween treat bags.
A ban on most forms of edible marijuana at Colorado dispensaries is off the table. But work is continuing on efforts to require pot-infused food and drink to have a distinct look when they are out of the packaging.
Recreational marijuana sellers are reaching out to novice cannabis users with a raft of edible products that impart a milder buzz and make it easy for inexperienced customers to find a dose they won’t regret taking.
There are books about cooking with herbs. And then there are books about cooking with herb.
Police in Denver are investigating after people claim that they were given pot candy without their knowledge. One of those people has already filed a lawsuit.
Marijuana joined roses and dahlias Friday in blue ribbon events at the nation’s first county fair to allow pot competitions.
Alarmed by booming sales of highly potent edible marijuana products, Colorado regulators have drafted an emergency rule making it easier for new users to tell how much pot they’re eating.
The proliferation of marijuana edibles for both medical and recreational purposes is giving rise to a cottage industry of baked goods, candies, infused oils, cookbooks and classes that promises a slow burn as more states legalize the practice.