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pot d huile price

When asked for sug­gested ways to use the prod­uct, Insley told Olive Oil Times, ​ “ Pot d’Huile is at home in a range of recipes includ­ing salad dress­ing, hum­mus, olive oil cakes and cook­ies. Instead of rely­ing on the unhealthy (and often un-deli­cious) prod­ucts cur­rently on the mar­ket, users can work with their own culi­nary cre­ativ­ity to develop health­ful, deli­cious food that also offers the cannabis expe­ri­ence they are look­ing for.”

Insley added, ​ “ Because of the neu­tral fla­vor and sim­ple dos­ing in Pot d’Huile, the prod­uct has a wide range of uses for home cooks as well as culi­nary pro­fes­sion­als. It can essen­tially be used as any olive oil. It is impor­tant to note, how­ever, that the oil should not be heated above 314 degrees to main­tain its potency, so cook­ing tech­niques such as fry­ing and sautéing are not rec­om­mended.”

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The makers of ‘Pot d’Huile’ say users of their cannabis-infused olive oil can “work with their own culinary creativity to develop healthful, delicious food that also offers the cannabis experience they are looking for.”

Insley said Pot d’Huile was founded as an answer to the dis­ap­point­ing state of edi­bles in a food cul­ture that val­ues qual­ity ingre­di­ents. ​ “ By bring­ing California food cul­ture up to speed with California cannabis cul­ture, PDH aims to give users the abil­ity to con­trol their dosage and expe­ri­ence while deliv­er­ing a high-qual­ity prod­uct on par with other gourmet food­stuffs val­ued in the California mar­ket.”

Biochemist Allison Comiso Bordsen was even­tu­ally recruited by the upstart. She devised a suc­cess­ful pro­cess­ing method that ensures con­sumers receive the max­i­mum ben­e­fits from the prod­uct. The process is a closely guarded secret, Insley said. Pot d’Huile can­not be patented as cannabis remains ille­gal under fed­eral law.

But there’s another brand cashing in on the marijuana boom, too. At Pot d’Huile, founder Yannick Crespo says “people who have used one or two teaspoons of Pot d’Huile on salads or pasta have always felt a nice, pleasant buzz.” Prices there start at $42.50 for an 100-milliliter bottle, or you can splurge for the 375-milliliter bottle at $140.

“Olive oil is a naturally healthy fat that has a far superior nutritional value than other oils, plus you can add it to any meal,” founder Maya Elisabeth explained to Food Republic. “The inspiration behind our [cannabis] olive oil was to make something that was sugar- and gluten-free and really versatile.”

The California-based company has created a weed-infused olive oil with all the standard characteristics of regular olive oil—plus a dose of THC. Each four-ounce bottle contains either CBD or THC, and cost around $24 to $30. You can use it anywhere and everywhere you would regularly use olive oil—from salads to bread to pasta—and benefit from a slight, calming effect.

Om Edibles olive oil is only available at California dispensaries while Pot d’Huile is offered at both dispensaries and the company’s website.

If you prefer to indulge your weed habit in ways other than smoking, you can pick up marijuana-infused beer, weed-laced Nutella, and even weed macarons. But if you’ve ever wanted to be able to cook even more with your cannabis, Om Edibles has something for you.

One important thing to note: Make sure not to heat the olive oil above 350 degreed F, as it would cause the CBD and THC properties of the marijuana to break down. And what’s the fun in that?