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easy homemade weed pipe

Easy homemade weed pipe

Make a hole in the gallon’s cap for the socket to be inserted. This can be done the same way as above, by heating the cap with a lighter and then poking a small hole. From there, heat the hole a bit more, and shove the socket in til it fits snug.

These are one of our favorites. They take minimal amounts of herb and produce one gigantic hit.
Take a straw or another circular sturdy material and stab in into the pumpkin the side opposite of the bowl piece. This is your mouthpiece. Sockets also work great, as long as they have a wide enough top part to fill with herbs and a skinny enough bottom that will act as a screen so too much herb does not fall through while smoking.

Do not take the bottle completely out of the water as the smoke will just release into the air. Once the water almost reaches the bottom of the bottle remove the cap and inhale while pushing the water bottle back down into the basin.
This can be a great alternative if you do not want to make a gravity bong or waterfall with the gallon. You may have to chug a gallon of milk in order to free the gallon up but it will be well worth it. This is a huge handcrafted bong that is creative and easy to use.
There is nothing worse than trying to smoke but realizing you have nothing to smoke out of. Every stoner runs into this problem at least once in their lifetime.
Fill the metal piece with herb.
Make a rush hole if needed.

Place tinfoil bowl into the cardboard roll.

This guide explores 10 easy to make homemade smoking pipes. Some are made of food, others are made from common household items.

All photos courtesy of Brett Stern and Overcup Press

The beer book came about when I was with two other industrial design friends in a bar and we were served beers that weren’t opened. We quickly brainstormed the problem at hand and just kept throwing ideas and solutions out there. I simply remembered the next day and wrote the book. I may now be the expert on this subject matter, but everyone has at some point needed to open a beer or smoke some flower and have had to come up with their own solutions. I just got off my ass and did something about it. I like to believe that smoking pot doesn’t make you forgetful or lazy.
What is your own relationship to pot smoking? Is it something you enjoy or did this book arise as more of an engineering project?

To be successful in solving any problem, no matter how complex, you need to break down the problem and solution to its simplest form. Your basic K.IS.S. — Keep It Simple Stupid — way of thinking.
I smoke pot. My mother knows. I am a creative type for both work and life direction. I do not need to be high to be more creative, but it does seem to make colors and textures more fun to look at. Living in Portland, Oregon, where it is legal to consume [cannabis] has made it more legitimate and open to seeing the benefits of consumption.
Design is also about compromise, which is usually between the time and money that you have at hand. When I approach a problem, I accept there is never one solution, but rather multiple opportunities to approach the situation.
Brett Stern delivers exactly what his book’s title promises: 99 easy-to-follow instructions for constructing pipes, bongs, and bowls out of objects as diverse as corn dogs and coffee pods.
The instructions in the book are extremely easy to follow — even if you’re already stoned. Did you take into account that some readers would already be lit when attempting to use your instructions?

99 Ways to Make a Pipe does seem like a natural companion to your previous book, 99 Ways to Open a Beer Bottle Without a Bottle Opener. In what ways are the two books similar? In what ways are they different?

Brett Stern delivers exactly what his book’s title promises: 99 easy-to-follow instructions for constructing pipes, bongs, and bowls out of objects as diverse as corn dogs and coffee pods.