There are some ways cannabis can add light to the holiday. Here’s how you can bring more magic and delight into your celebration this year with the herb.
The “how many candles on a menorah” is a question that has been asked for years. The answer to this question is the number of candles that you have on your menorah. Depending on the number of candles, you can light up your Chanukah celebrations in different ways.
Happy Chanukah, Marijuanukah! (Yes, we just said it.)
Weed and Chanukah, believe it or not, go well together. Cannabis sales surge around the holidays, according to studies, and a growing number of Jewish cannabis fans are lighting more than just menorahs.
Furthermore, cannabis is Kosher, and it seems that the Jewish forebears were aware of this. Archeologists uncovered signs of burned cannabis in an ancient Jewish sanctuary, according to Smithsonian Magazine. They then inferred that it was employed in the ancient kingdom of Judah for ceremonial reasons.
We’ve collected up a few methods to keep your Chanukah celebrations “lighted,” whether you’re trying to celebrate this ancient… um… event or simply want to add something fresh to this year’s festivities.
1. Light up a Shofar Pipe
If you’re Jewish, you’ve probably heard of the Shofar, a holy musical instrument constructed from a ram’s horn that has been used by Jews for millennia.
When you combine it with a marijuana pipe, you have the ideal adult party favor. You may get this on specialised websites or manufacture it yourself (if you’re feeling adventurous.)
2. Prepare the Weed Gelt
Eat your cannabis instead of smoking it if you don’t want to smoke it. Chanukah gelt (chocolate in the shape of money) is an excellent vehicle for cannabis edibles.
Unless they offer special holiday treats, you won’t find them in a dispensary. However, there are various weed-infused gelt recipes available.
3. Experiment with Menorah Joint Rolling
Yes, you read it correctly.
This party favor is a large joint in the style of a menorah, which is ideal for pot smokers. This is the craft for you if you’re a seasoned joint roller. It’s a little difficult to create, but VICE has a terrific video that walks you through it step by step.
4. Make a batch of weed latkes
Every Chanukah party would be incomplete without latkes. However, how do you produce lighted latkes?
Take out your favorite potato latke recipe and follow it as directed. When it comes time to cook the latkes, swap out your usual oil with cannabis-infused oil.
You may manufacture the oil at home or get it from a nearby dispensary.
5. Take a Menorah Bong Tour
Yes, this is a true story.
This work of art features eight bowls, allowing you to get stoned for each day of Chanukah. You won’t be able to manufacture this one, but you can easily get it online.
Your Marijuanukah is guaranteed to be a pleasure, whether you light up a menorah or eat a few weed-infused latkes. L’Chaim!
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Frequently Asked Questions
How do Beginners celebrate Hanukkah?
A: The traditional Hanukkah celebration involves lighting candles, and exchanging gifts. Beginners celebrate by playing games with their friends or family members while they eat food that represents the eight days of Hanukkah.
How do you celebrate Hanukkah at home?
A: There are many different ways to celebrate Hanukkah at home. Here is one example of a celebration that could be done, followed by the traditional way in parentheses.
1) Many parents will set up a mikveh where they can bathe and cleanse themselves before the holiday begins with water which symbolizes purity. Some families might also light candles for each night of Hanukkah as it begins on Friday evening or Saturday morning (candles lit after sunset).
2) A family may make latkes on Thursday night – this is traditionally eaten fried and often served with applesauce or sour cream (served hot from frying pan). Another popular dish during the festival season is potato kugel-a sweet pudding made out of potatoes cooked until smooth blended with eggs and baked into breadlike shape
How do we celebrate Hanukkah each day?
A: Hanukkah is a Jewish holiday which celebrates the rededication of the temple in Jerusalem after it had been defiled by Antiochus IV Epiphanes. It begins on the 25th day of Kislev, and ends with nightfall on the 10th day of Tevet—the eve before Christmas.
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