Known for their novelty, Stink Sack bags feature various clever designs and can hold one gram to one pound of weed. In addition to clear and black, you can find bags that look like credit cards, packs of bacon or even condoms. There's even leopard, skull, and camo print designs, among many others. Stink Sack is the perfect gag gift for your favorite stoner friend with a sense of humor. If you're looking for an inconspicuous smell-proof bag, Level 1620 offers several clutches, crossbody bags, and fanny packs that look exactly like regular bags.
Each carbon-lined bag features cool artistic designs and includes a combination lock to keep unwanted snoops out. These are ideal for holding your stash, smoking accessories and even your debit card and keys. Funk Fighter's bags are an awesome option for people who want to stash their bud and supplies together. They make no-frills carbon-lined black bags including a duffle bag, backpack, travel bag, and pocket bag. Though the size options and colors might seem limited, don't be fooled — these are very versatile and completely odorless. They're ideal if you like simple, sleek smoking accessories without the fuss. For the stoner who is always on the move, RYOT has the perfect smell-proof bags and cases. The Roller Wallet , Hard Case, and PackRatz bags are some of their portable, weatherproof options that neutralize and trap odors.
Though it doesn't really qualify as a smell-proof bag, they also sell the Destroyer , a rugged steel box that is impervious to air, water, and rough jostling. This contraption is perfect for transporting your glass and other precious cargo. Discreet Smoker has four different options on their site, including a backpack, stash box, soft case, and the very popular 11x9-inch bag. All of them feature a child-resistant combination lock and discreet black or gray exterior. The pouch is more affordable than many other carbon-infused fabric bags and is available on Amazon. Interplanetary Development makes amazing products if you want a classic smell-proof bag for your dankest nugs. They're made of heavy-duty black plastic and are sold individually or in quantities of 10 or 25 so you'll always have one on hand. They also come in five sizes, perfect for carrying as little or as much as you need. If you want something discreet you can keep in your pocket or backpack, these are a no-brainer. Compact Fluorescent Lamp (CFL) bulbs are designed to emit more light from the side than the top. This works great for table lamps, but not so well for photography or indoor horticulture. To get the light heading in the right direction we need a reflector. If you only need one or two, inexpensive shop lights are a probably better choice. I needed 10-12 for my photography/videography light project, so decided to build my own and save some serious cash! Like almost all of my projects, I made it at TechShop! Incandescent lights get much hotter and will pose a fire risk. 2) This project involves metal cutting and grinding. Take care and use all appropriate safety procedures! 3) CFL bulbs are fragile and contain mercury vapor. Always handle them carefully with gloves and screw them in by the base rather than the bulb. Materials Per Reflector: (1) Stainless or aluminum 'Dollar Store' bowl - $0.99 (2) 3 inch PVC Knock-out cap - $0.60 (1) 3 inch PVC pipe 2-1/4 in long - $0.50 (3) 3/8 inch screws #4 or #6 - $0.20 (3) 1 inch #8 screws - $0.40 (1) 1 Inch Metal Conduit Hanger (Aka 'rigid clamp') $0.79 (1) Package of Metal Filled Epoxy. Tools: Compass Drill Drill Bits Saw Red Handled Tin Snips (Red for right handed people, green for left) Hammer Utility knife Sand paper Drill Grinding Stone (Optional) 1 inch hole saw (Optional) Step 2: Reflect for a Moment. The ones with rounded sides give better results than the ones with sloped sides.
This was about as small as I could find without special ordering them. My bowls were slightly more than 2-1/2 inches deep so when the reflector was finished the standard lamp bulb did not rise above the reflector rim. This provided a little more protection for the bulb from accidental bumps. The bulbs I used were 23W (100 watt equivalent) CFL's). Higher output bulbs are larger, sometimes much larger. I had great success finding inexpensive stainless steel bowls locally at restaurant supply stores and 'Dollar Stores'. Cheaper means thinner metal, for our purposes the thinner the metal the better. My bowls cost $ 0.99 at a local store by a very very similar name. I won't spend much more much $1.50 on a bowl unless it is for a 'Beauty Ring'.
Spending a lot on the bowl at a big chain store makes this project less attractive. At a total cost around $3.00 per reflector it is an excellent deal. I prefer to so this carefully with a compass, but alternatively you could just take a short piece of PVC pipe, eyeball it on the bowl, and trace around the inside.