Pot brownies? Cannabis lollipops? So last season. The Samich, a food truck that hit the streets of Denver, Colorado, in April, offers PB&Js, pulled pork sandwiches, grilled cheese and tomato soup — all infused with THC.

Not only is The Samich’s marijuana menu revolutionary, but it’s the first food truck in the nation to join this particular mile high club.

The Salt, courtesy of MagicalButter."src="http://media.npr.org/assets/img/2014/05/12/20140420_162904_wide-1e79f957465a387ab698f1e6e5c12820a615d5df-s40-c85.jpg" alt="" width="1120" height="629" />

Image from The Salt, courtesy of MagicalButter.

However, it won’t be a food truck for long. After Colorado, the truck (actually a pink school bus) headed back to Washington. It’s currently parked near the headquarters of MagicalButter, the company who owns it. According to CEO Garyn Angel, this will be its permanent location, and there are plans to transform it into a brick-and-mortar restaurant.

Putting down roots garners a name change: MagicalButter Studio. It will have the same type of menu as The Samich.

Customers will get to customize how much weed they want in their meals to the milligram, and MagicalButter chefs “control for potency and dosage,” according to NPR.

“[The food truck] gives a good platform to educate people about how to eat with cannabis, finding out what works, what might not work,” Garyn Angel, CEO of Magical Butter, told The Salt. “It’s a non-threatening way for people to discover if it helps them at all.”

Unfortunately, the lesson won’t come cheap. Meals will cost about $10 more than their normal counterparts, since marijuana is an expensive ingredient.

But if you’re willing to shell out the greens (hehe), head on down to Seattle and look for the flying stick of green butter. Yep, that really is MagialButter’s mascot.

My only remaining question is: does it cause or cure munchies?

Prefer to eat straight-edge sandwiches? Try these recipes: