Thai Style Crispy Omelette with Cannabis Leaves


Crispy omelette or Thai style omelette is one of the favourite egg dishes in every household. All you need to do is beat the eggs, season with fish sauce, soy sauce and pepper and fry in hot until the edges crisp up. Ingredients can be added according to availability and personal preference and common additions are spring onions, coriander, chili, shallots, minced pork and shrimp.

There is no clear evidence as to when or where exactly the omelette was first made, but it is speculated to be around the time when humans first mastered cooking with oil. May families kept their own chickens in the past so eggs were very easy to come by. Western omelettes and Thai style omelettes differ in a few ways; The Western version is cooked over low heat and remains yellow and runny on the inside, whilst the Thai version is cooked over a more powerful gas heat which causes it to puff and crisp up around the edges while remaining fluffy inside.

Health Benefits

‘Thai Style Crispy Omelette with Cannabis Leaves’, a new twist on a Thai kitchen favourite. Meat or vegetables can be added to the omelette as desired. Cannabis, one of the main ingredients, contains substances that can be effective against seizures, help control seizures and alleviate difficult-to-treat epilepsy and is viewed by many as an alternative treatment for patients.

  • ‘Cannabis leaves’ help relax, induce deep sleep, reduce nausea, vomiting and stimulate appetite. They can also reduce inflammation, spasms and have properties to inhibit the growth of many types of tumors.
  • ‘Eggs’ help strengthen the immune system, the mineral zinc to help white blood cells work better, and iron to increase the body’s immune system.*


  • 3 eggs
  • cannabis leaf 1 leaf
  • fish sauce 10 gr
  • cooking oil 20 gr
  • sriracha chili sauce 25 gr


Break the eggs into a bowl and flavour with fish sauce.

Beat the eggs and add the cannabis leaves.

Pour the egg mix into a pan and fry until cooked through and crispy.

Prepare for the plate and serve.

* Fight COVID-19 with dairy? China industry associations issue consumption guidelines to build immune resistance.
Turkish Dietetic Association. Turkish Dietetic Association’s Recommendations on Nutrition and COVID-19.
McCormick, D. B. (2006). “Vitamin B6”. In Bowman, B. A.; Russell, R. M. Present Knowledge in Nutrition. 2 (9th ed.). Washington, DC: International Life Sciences Institute. p. 270.
Weast, Robert (1984). CRC, Handbook of Chemistry and Physics. Boca Raton, Florida: Chemical Rubber Company Publishing. pp. E110. ISBN 0-8493-0464-4.
Hamilton, Richart (2015). Tarascon Pocket Pharmacopoeia 2015 Deluxe Lab-Coat Edition. Jones & Bartlett Learning. p. 217. ISBN 9781284057560.