Cannabis budder is a form of concentrate made using a solvent extraction process that involves whipping the extract as it cools. This creates a light and airy product with a texture and consistency that resembles soft butter or cake frosting. The name “budder” may come from the fact that the product looks like wet sand, or “badder,” which is another type of cannabis concentrate.

Budder is gaining popularity with consumers who prefer concentrates because it has an incredibly smooth texture, making it easy to handle when loading it into dabbing equipment. It also melts easily, providing consumers with an extra flavorful dabbing experience. Additionally, badder is easy to work with when you want to shape it into different forms such as budder balls.


The process of making budder is similar to that of shatter or badder in that it all starts with BHO, or butane hash oil. That said, there are several differences between batter and other concentrates, the first being the winterization process. Winterization is when you soak cannabis in alcohol for a period of time so that chlorophyll is removed from the plant material. The mix is then strained through a filter and placed in a cooler environment where the solution cools down and becomes more viscous. At this point, any remaining impurities will sink to the bottom of your container as waxes. These waxes are then filtered out and discarded, leaving behind only pure THC extract.


Badder, batter, and budder are three formulations of concentrate that are highly similar but have a few distinct differences.

Badder is the least processed of these three forms. It has a high terpene content and a soft texture. It’s moist, but not wet and has a slightly crumbly consistency. Unlike budder, you can easily separate the individual strands of the concentrate. Badder is typically made using heat, water, and agitation to remove the extract from plants or plant matter.

Batter is similar to badder in that it’s soft and crumbly—but unlike badder, it doesn’t have any visible trichomes, so it looks like a solid brown paste rather than having that grainy consistency. Batter also tends to be drier than badder. Like badder, batter is made using heat, water, and agitation to remove the extract from plants or plant matter.

Budder is considered by many people to be the smoothest of concentrates—and it has a very smooth appearance since it’s whipped while still hot so that it becomes aerated, which means that it gets fluffier as it cools down (sort of like marshmallow). Because of its smooth consistency and look, some people


When you are storing your cannabis infused Budder, it is important to keep it away from a warm environment. We recommend that you store it somewhere cool and dry—a cellar or basement would be ideal. Under these conditions, it will remain safe for consumption for up to two years.

It is also important to note that you should not be exposed it to high humidity or direct contact with water. If you allow your wax to become wet, it will begin to deteriorate quickly.


The earliest reports of budder come from Canada in 2005. In the early 2000s, between 69% and 80% of all marijuana sold in Canada was being imported from Europe, particularly the Netherlands. This particular strain was rumored to have been developed by an unknown underground grower based in Vancouver.

The substance was first called “bubble” after the way it was made: by placing dried flower into a ceramic bowl over water and then stirring it until it became a thick liquid. This liquid would then be poured into molds to harden into the budder that we know today. The name “bubble” wasn’t catchy enough, though, so the name eventually evolved into “budder.”

In 2007, budder began to gain traction in Denver as well as Germany and France. Although budder is similar to shatter, which is also made from cannabis extracts, shatter has a hard consistency whereas budder is soft and creamy.


Wax and budder are both cannabis concentrates. Their differences lie in their texture and consistency. Wax generally has a drier, less sticky texture, while budder’s texture is more like butter—smooth, creamy, and soft. Both are created when the cannabinoids of marijuana plants are extracted. They’re then purged of THC to make them more potent.


There are many different types of dabs available on the market, including waxes, shatters and budders. Each type has its own unique look and texture because they’re made using different extraction processes. The final product will also have varying levels of THC (the psychoactive ingredient in marijuana) depending on how much was used during production. Waxes tend to have lower concentrations than shatters or budders; however, you can find all three.


Budder rosin is a popular cannabis concentrate that is made by pressing shatter or sap with heat and a chemical solvent like butane. The finished product looks like, as the name suggests, butter. It can be used in several ways:

Smoking: Budder rosin is usually smoked out of a pipe or bong. Just break off a small piece and put it in the bowl.

Vaping: Budder rosin can also be used in a dry herb vaporizer. Just place a small piece on top of your bud and close the chamber. You can also buy pre-filled cartridges that are ready to use with any well-matched vaporizer.

Dabbing: Dabbing is when you drop the concentrate onto a hot nail (like a dabbing rig) and inhale through your mouthpiece.

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