How To Spice Up The Decor In Your Crack House

Consider the Cookware

In recent years, technological advances have shaken the pan industry to its cast-iron core, so it’s no surprise that your rusty, old frying pan isn’t stretching your product like it used to. But fear not; this ‘must have’ frying pan from The Martha Stewart Cookware Collection makes cooking “chickens” easy and enjoyable again! With 3 exciting colorways, this cute fry pan is sure to liven up any kitchen. Martha expertly designed the pan’s hardy aluminum core herself to provide quick and even heat distribution, ensuring the same great quality all throughout your product; and at 7 inches, it’s the perfect size for personalized batches.

Presentation is Everything

Plastic dime bags are so last year. Treat the streets by packaging your crack in some cute, unbleached, 100% cotton drawstring bags. Best of all, they’re reusable, so you’ll be the most environmentally friendly slanger on the block. To show your appreciation to your best customers, fill a small wicker basket with an eightball and artisanal crack pipes; then, top it off with a few handfuls of Easter grass or some colored tissue paper. For a personalized touch, tie a silk ribbon around the basket and write the customer’s name on it with a glitter or gel pen.

Hide Kitchen Clutter

After a long day of trapping and moving product to the streets, there’s nothing like unwinding with a little merlot and John Mayer. But it’s hard to relax when bags, ammonia bottles, and baking soda boxes are staring at you and your supplier singing along to “Your Body Is A Wonderland.” Thankfully, storage jars give your materials a home and instantly inject elegance and class into your crack house’s kitchen. We recommend a set of 3 French-inspired earthenware jars from Williams-Sonoma. These functional, yet gorgeous jars give your ingredients a proper home and act as a versatile visual balance to the rest of the room. Use the reclaimed counter space for a floral display or even a bowl of plastic fruit

— AJS ‘15. Illustrated by CSO ’15.

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