Used casually to refer to an opportunity to smoke, usually in between tasks or obligations. Someone who has consumed so many drugs that reality is questionable at best. These are the people your parents warned you about. The term and surrounding culture has given birth to a trend of its own, with “wook hunters” regularly capturing videos and pictures of “wooks in the wild.” Slang for Weed Paraphernalia / Consumption Devices.
Usually a tobacco-wrapped, rolled cannabis smokable. Usually a paper or hemp-wrapped, rolled cannabis smokable, often with a filter or “crutch”; Similar to a hand-rolled cigarette and containing 1/4 gram or more of cannabis. A joint or blunt that is rolled with a mixture of cannabis and tobacco, likely hollowed out of a cigarette. A handheld (or tabletop) device that vaporizes the cannabinoids in your products rather than combusting them, allowing consumers to enjoy the benefits and flavor of their product without the irritants associated with smoking and inhaling combusted ash. A tube-shaped water filtration pipe that allows the consumer to take large hits of cannabis with minimal smoke wasted. Usually a spoon-shaped hand pipe that features an top-facing bowl-shaped area for you to put ground up cannabis and a “carb” hole on one of the sides that allows you to clear the smoke from inside the pipe. Glassware such as a bong or bowl makes an excellent weed gift. Also known as a “piece”, some people get so attached to their glassware that they’ll give it a name. A carb-less straight hand pipe, usually big enough for a few hits and great for small groups or personal sessions.
Originally designed to be hit by cupping your hands around the piece rather than placing your mouth on it. A small pipe, often designed to look like a cigarette that is kept in a Dugout (hollow wooden case for packing cannabis) and holds 1-2 hits of cannabis. A consumption device that has been adapted for use with concentrated cannabis options (see “dabs” below). These pieces feature a nail instead of a bowl for you to place your dabs on instead of loading your flower into. A blowtorch or heat gun that is used to bring quartz, titanium and glass nails up to temperature to vaporize concentrates. The skillet-shaped bowl replacement on rigs that allows you to vaporize your concentrated cannabinoids. The dish is heated and then concentrates are placed onto the hot surface to release vapors containing various cannabinoids. Concentrated versions of cannabis compounds that are extracted from the raw plant. Plenty of new terms and slang for weed have been created out of this specific type of cannabis. The chemicals and ingredients used to extract cannabinoids from the raw plant, most commonly including Propane, Butane, CO2, Ethanol, and ice water. The form of cannabis concentrates originally pioneered by Kind Bill and Giddyup in Colorado. Live resin is made by harvesting of cannabis plants before flowering is complete, and then freezing the plant material rather than allowing it to finish its cycle of blooming, drying and curing. This process produces concentrates with much higher terpene contents and are often sold as Live Diamonds, Live Sauce, Live Wax, Live Badder, Live Sugar, and “full spectrum” extracts. Extracts that have been distilled down to solution containing only a handful of desired cannabinoids. Isolates are often liquids and powders that contain only one cannabinoid. Extracts that are made from plants that grew through their full grow cycle and were then cured and dried before being run through an extraction machine. This process often results in concentrates in consistencies such as Sugar, Batter, Budder, Shatter, and Wax. Solventless concentrates rely solely on heat, pressure, water and ice to extract cannabinoids from the plant, resulting in products such as Ice Oil, Rosin, SHO, SFSE, SHT, and Ice Sauce. Large dabs, often greater than 0.25g in size (the standard dab size is 0.01-0.1g at a time). Stability as it pertains to concentrates refers to the tackiness of the extract and its ability to be touched without residue being left on your hands. Shatter in particular is judged by its stability and ability to be handled with ease, breaking in shattered pieces when cracked. Whatever you call it, the culture that has grown around the cannabis community continues to develop and evolve with new trends, technologies, nomenclatures, and neologisms.
Feeling a bit overwhelmed with all the different slang for weed? Don’t worry, everyone who consumes cannabis was in your shoes at one point. Just take it slow, take a hit, and see where the session takes you. Legalized cannabis is spreading its way across the nation, and whether you’re new to smoking, you’re returning to it after several years of abstinence, or you’re used to black market purchases and you’re interested in checking out a legal dispensary, you might be wondering – how much does weed cost? The answer to this question can vary greatly depending on where you happen to live. But for all practical purposes, we can give you a general idea. Let’s break down into separate quantities, and list out how much you can expect to pay for each: A single pre-rolled joint or blunt. The cost of a pre-roll depends on the quantity and quality of the bud going in it, but for a joint, you can usually expect to pay between $3 and $7, or maybe $10 to $15 for really high-end stuff. Blunt are significantly larger, so they tend to start out at around $25 and can run up to $50 or even more.
Generally, the smallest amount you can buy loose, a gram will cost anywhere from $8 to $20. 2 Grams, aka a “Twenty” Experienced stoners will call 2 grams a “twenty” out of habit due to old black market prices, but that number no longer has much meaning. 3.5 Grams, aka an “Eighth” While it was named during the black market days, and eighth is still an eighth because it’s just that – 1/8th of an ounce. Traditionally, these were also called “forties” as they usually cost $40, but these days they can cost as low as $35 and as much as $60. 7 Grams, aka a “Quarter” A quarter of an ounce brings us into bulk price territory, and can range anywhere from $60 to $150, depending on quality.