Anyone got a fire recipe for canna butter? I have like 5 grams of grinder kief and then another 5-7 grams of lesser quality material
Not sure where you found that advise but it's an order of magnitude off. I use an oz of larfy buds per lb. of butter. I then use 1/4 (1 stick worth) per batch of muffins, brownies, etc. That ratio has worked well for me over the years.If you search, the results are people asking for their specific purpose, I couldn’t find one that was an actual recipe. I found one on Google that said use 1g of bud for a lb of butter…that seems light to me…idk, just wondering if someone had a fool proof ratio for me like 3 grams of material for a lb etc.
I just revisited this cause I’m doing edibles again…thank you, I was in way too much of a hurry last time to digest how much better this method isDon't really need a recipe per se. What I like to do is to decarb of which there are several methods and technique. I do 30 minutes at 250F weed in a jar with tin foil lid in the oven. Once it come of the oven let it cool.
then i get a cheese cloth which I fold multiple times so there's no real holes in it and then put the weed inside and tie it with twine locking the weed in the cheese cloth.
then i take my pressure cooker/slow cooker works too. And I fill with coconut oil. How much oil depends on how much weed and how strong you want it to be. Sometimes I infuse the oil with two batches of weed IE get another cheese cloth and more weed and infuse the same oil again.
I then add water to the pressure cooker a good bit the amount depends on how much weed and oil you got in there. The water does two things. Keeps the oil off the bottom from burning. But more importantly it absorbs the nasty ass chlorophyll etc and plant matter. Giving you a nice amber coloured butter.
Anyway you pour that water oil mix into a stainless steel bowl and put in the fridge too cool down so the butter hardens. You flip the bowl over and knock the butter out i do this over the sink cuz all the nasty chlorophyll water gonna spill out.
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