Denise Richards and Camille Grammer were welcomed back onto “The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills” with “a lot of weed,” according to series star Sutton Stracke.
“It was a weed dinner,” Stracke, 51, told Page Six Wednesday night at the four-year anniversary party for her Sutton Concept boutique in West Hollywood.
“So, not all of us partook and some of us did other things that were weed-involved,” she elaborated.
“It was a fun, interesting ride [of a] dinner.”
While Stracke’s castmate Erika Jayne joked on the red carpet that she was “high” for a good portion of the evening, Garcelle Beauvais told us that she did not indulge in any form of cannabis.
“I did not partake. I have two teenagers,” said the single mom, who shares 15-year-old twin sons Jax and Jaid with ex-husband Mike Nilon. “I got to be a role model somewhere!”
The cast get-together took place at Kyle Richards’ house last week in Los Angeles, where recreational use of marijuana is legal. (California legalized adult consumption statewide in 2016.)
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In social media footage shared by Kyle, 54, a place card for Denise, 52, was seen on the table. Meanwhile, Grammer, 54, posted outtakes from the evening on her Instagram page.
Stracke told us that it’s “nice” to have former diamond holders return to the Bravo hit in any capacity — including Kyle’s sister Kim Richards, who attended Stracke’s store event as cameras rolled for Season 13.
In contrast to the “Beverly Hills” ladies’ marijuana-themed meal, the only “green” thing at Stracke’s boutique is her new line of sustainable fashion.
Produced locally by a small team in LA, her T-shirts, sweaters, joggers, dresses, pajamas and cashmere pieces — which range in price from $195 to $1,100 — are made to last, Stracke said.
“The idea of sustainability and slow fashion, that’s very important to me,” she told us. “Adding to your closet instead of buying things and then tossing them out the next year, it’s a really bad habit that we have as a society.”
The Sutton Concept, which Stracke describes as a “circular fashion house,” is committed to relabeling clothing and bedding to assist with lessening the load of landfills.
“It’s important to protect the earth,” she noted. “And every little bit helps.”