Gone are the days when cannabis edibles were limited to brownies or cookies. With the advent of cannabis sugar, an array of possibilities has unfolded. From cannabis-infused beverages to desserts and even savory dishes. The versatility of this remarkable ingredient has opened doors to a world of culinary exploration. Allowing both cannabis connoisseurs and curious food lovers to embark on a journey of taste and relaxation like never before.

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Weed sugar, also known as cannabis sugar, is a product that captures the essence of cannabis in a crystalline form. Its creation involves combining finely ground cannabis flowers or extracts with granulated sugar. Thus, resulting in a product that is rich in both sweetness and cannabinoids. The result is a potent and versatile ingredient that can be incorporated into an extensive range of recipes. Transforming ordinary dishes into extraordinary, elevated creations.

Cannabis Sugar Dosage

Determining the appropriate dosage of weed sugar involves several key factors. Individual tolerance, body weight, metabolism, and prior cannabis experience all contribute to how one’s body will react to the cannabinoids present in the infused sugar. Additionally, the desired effects, whether seeking mild relaxation or a more pronounced euphoria, will also influence the ideal dosage.

For those new to cannabis edibles or experimenting with sugar for the first time. it is strongly recommended to start with a low dosage. Begin with small quantities of infused sugar and monitor your body’s response before considering increasing the amount. This approach allows you to gauge the impact and understand how your body processes cannabis in edible form.


  • 1 cup granulated sugar
  • 1 gram finely ground cannabis flower or cannabis extract (such as THC or CBD oil)

Please note:

  1. You can not make cannabis-infused sugar without the alcohol tincture

You can not make cannabis sugar with butter, oil, or any other type of fat


  1. Following the decarboxylation process, the next step involves utilizing alcohol as a solvent to extract the active cannabinoids THC and CBD from the plant matter.

2. This procedure is employed in creating a cannabis tincture, which closely resembles the process of making vanilla extract. It is crucial to employ a high-proof, food-grade alcohol such as those mentioned in the available options.

3. The desired outcome of this recipe relies on the complete evaporation of all alcohol, leaving behind only the extracted cannabis oils bound to the sugar crystals.

4. It’s essential to bear in mind that there are several methods to evaporate the alcohol, with varying degrees of safety.

5. Please be aware that using heat or an open flame can pose significant risks, as alcohol is highly flammable. Thus, exercising caution is imperative.

Although it may be tempting to expedite the process by using heat to evaporate the alcohol, I believe it is safer to allow nature to run its course and let the alcohol evaporate naturally, even if it takes longer.

Although the process may span several days, some things are worth the wait. If impatience sets in, a viable alternative is to utilize a food dehydrator, which can yield similar results


  1. Decarboxylation: If using cannabis flower, preheat your oven to 240°F (115°C). Spread the ground cannabis evenly on a baking sheet lined with parchment paper and place it in the oven for approximately 40 minutes. This process, known as decarboxylation, activates the cannabinoids in the cannabis, making them bioavailable and ready for infusion.
  2. Infusion: In a medium-sized bowl, combine the granulated sugar and decarboxylated cannabis. Mix thoroughly, ensuring that the cannabis is evenly distributed throughout the sugar. If using cannabis extract, simply mix it into the granulated sugar.
  3. Storage: Transfer the cannabis-infused sugar into an airtight container, preferably one that is light-proof, to preserve the quality of the cannabinoids. Store it in a cool, dark place away from direct sunlight or excessive heat.
  4. Wait: Allow the mixture to infuse for at least 48 hours, or up to a week, to ensure proper absorption of the cannabinoids into the sugar. During this time, gently shake or stir the container once or twice a day to promote even distribution.
  5. Straining (optional): If desired, strain the sugar through a fine-mesh sieve to remove any larger plant material. This step is optional, as some prefer to keep the cannabis particles in the sugar for added potency and texture.

    Once your sugar is ready, you can use it as a versatile ingredient in a variety of recipes, such as coffee, tea, baked goods, cocktails, and more. Remember to start with small amounts, as the potency of the sugar will vary depending on the strain and amount of cannabis used.