1. idreamofweed:

    yeahhh mayneee <3

    (via arnzxo1d)





  5. Ki café, Japan


  6. Ki café, Japan


  7. L’Atelier du Miel

    Lebanon’s honey producers are on a roll with L’Atelier du Miel, a recently opened tasting room and shop for fans of the sticky stuff. Packaged in Carla Khayat’s lovely designs, some of the three dozen honeys hailing from all over the country include mountain, coastal, pine, flower, cedar and orange-blossom varieties. Owner Marc Bou Nassif, who also heads local architecture studio 1000 Years Old and is a passionate promoter of Lebanon’s liquid gold, created the clever floor-to-ceiling shelving that lends the boutique its industrial pantry feel.

    Chehade Street, Tabaris, Achrafieh, Beirut, Lebanon; Tel: 961.1 322 064;  www.atelierdumiel.com

    Writer: Warren Singh-Bartlett

    Read more at http://touch.wallpaper.com/lifestyle/november-food-news-editors-picks/6982#EgFh6cYgYP4JxQff.99


  8. Hawarden Estate Farm Apple Juice

    You wouldn’t be hard pressed to find a scrumptious apple juice in Wales. But the Hawarden Estate Farm, dedicated to sustainability, produces a particularly well-balanced nectar, somehow both sweet and tart at the same time. The juice is pressed from Katy red and green apples, also known as Katya apples, originally from Sweden and perfectly suited to the chilly North Welsh climate due to their superior resistance to frost. So off the beaten track, only guests of the estate’s farm shop or the farm’s pub (the Glynne Arms in Hawarden Village), can sample the quintessential sharpness for themselves. As of yet there’s not even an online shop.

    £4.10 per bottle; www.hawardenestate.co.uk

    Writer: Antoinette di Michele

    Read more at http://touch.wallpaper.com/lifestyle/november-food-news-editors-picks/6982#8D6Dmq12ORZqjKTB.99