Canna-Caesar Salad Recipe
Category: Recipes | Posted on Thu, November, 7th 2013 by THCFinder
Being healthy is a huge part of the stoner's every day quest. Most stoners know that there are dangerous chemicals in most of the food that we eat and do their best to stay healthy and avoid the not-so-great food that stores are selling these days. Eating salads is one of these healthy snacks that stoners love. Here's an awesome recipe for a cannabis infused Caesar salad!
What You'll Need;
1 Clove Minced Garlic
1 Cup Croutons
2 Tblsp Marijuana Olive Oil
1/4 Tsp Of Each Salt And Pepper
4 Bacon Strips, Cooked And Crumbled (Optional)
1/4 Tsp Worcestershire Sauce
1 Tsp Dijon Mustard
2 Tsp White Vinegar
2 Tblsp Parmesan Cheese
2 Tblsp Light Mayo
It's recommended that you make the dressing first so you can stick it in the fridge to make sure that it's cold while you put together the salad. In a bowl, mix together the olive oil, mustard, garlic, vinegar, cheese, salt and pepper, and Worcestershire sauce. Make sure that you stir them together extremely well, until the substance is smooth and creamy. This is what's going to make you salad medicated so take good care. As always, you can add more marijuana to the recipe if you feel it's necessary but be sure to know your limit.
Wash your Romain thoroughly. Shred the lettuce to your desired lettuce size and put it in a bowl. Add the croutons, bacon, extra cheese if desired, and lettuce together and mix in the dressing. You've now made a delicious medicated salad. You can also add chicken or steak to this if you'd like. This is a great recipe because there's no heat involved so there's no worry of dissipating the THC in the olive oil.
Ghostwalker OG - Indica
Category: Nugs | Posted on Thu, November, 7th 2013 by THCFinder
Lansing votes to decriminalize marijuana
Category: News | Posted on Thu, November, 7th 2013 by THCFinder
Lansing was one of three communities in Michigan that voted Tuesday to decriminalize marijuana.
Nearly 63 percent of Lansing residents voted to amend the city's charter to legalize the possession, use and transfer of an ounce of marijuana by any adult 21 years and older on private property.
"This is going to send a message to the Legislature that people really want change," Tim Beck -- who spearheaded Michigan's 2008 medical marijuana ballot proposal -- told MLive earlier this week.
It's unclear exactly how the vote and new language will actually make a change in how marijuana is enforced, since the drug is still illegal under state and federal law.
Councilwoman Kathie Dunbar had said before the vote that the ballot initiative is a "feel good" spot on the ballot that "means nothing."
"We follow state law in the city of Lansing," she said. "Passage of this is not going to impact anything. It sends a message that maybe the public is more amenable to legalization but it creates a whole host of problems for our police officers."
But attorney Jeffery Hank, chairman for a Coalition for a Safer Lansing which got the marijuana amendment on the ballot, said local police will deal with any marijuana enforcement, not Michigan State Police.
Read more: http://www.mlive.com
Portland voters legalize marijuana
Category: Legalization | Posted on Thu, November, 7th 2013 by THCFinder
Portland became the first city on the East Coast to legalize marijuana as voters overwhelmingly passed an ordinance Tuesday allowing adults to possess small amounts of the drug.
With all 12 of the city’s precincts reporting, unofficial totals showed the proposal passing with 67 percent of the vote – 9,921 to 4,823.
The ordinance allows people 21 and older to possess as much as 2.5 ounces of marijuana. It is seen by some as another step toward legalization across the country. Supporters say they will build on Portland’s vote with a statewide legalization effort in the next two years.
But the immediate and practical effects of Tuesday’s vote are hazy.
Marijuana is still illegal under federal law, and is legal only for medical use under state law. Portland’s ordinance does not set up any legal way to obtain marijuana.
Police Chief Michael Sauschuck has said that, regardless of Tuesday’s vote, officers will continue to enforce state law, which says possessing as much as 2.5 ounces of marijuana can lead to a civil summons and fines of $350 to $1,000. Furnishing, selling or packaging the drug for sale can bring criminal charges.
Read more: http://www.pressherald.com
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