What started four years ago with a single “orange pot soda,” has become an edibles empire in Denver.
He is a big fan of edibles, namely in the form of lozenges, which the company will produce.
His first experience had him swearing off “edibles”—food cooked with cannabis—for good.
But they needed some better warnings and portion control for edibles, with all the neophytes rushing to Denver.
Hams and any other edibles that would keep were frequently sent and also simple medicine chests.
Fruits and other edibles of all kinds were kept in amphorae.
In the middle of the apartment there were tables supporting offerings of cooked fowls and other edibles.
But the market of edibles ends on the corner of Rivington Street.
Several fires were to be started, as no time was to be wasted in cooking the edibles.
More jars of edibles he discovered, also a stock of rare wines.
1590s, from Late Latin edibilis "eatable," from Latin edere "to eat," from PIE root *ed- "to eat" (cf. Sanskrit admi "I eat;" Greek edo "I eat;" Lithuanian edu "I eat;" Hittite edmi "I eat," adanna "food;" Old Irish ithim "I eat;" Gothic itan, Old Swedish and Old English etan, Old High German essan "to eat;" Avestan ad- "to eat;" Armenian utem "I eat;" Old Church Slavonic jasti "to eat," Russian jest "to eat").