Ice Mint e-liquid has a refreshing mint flavour without being too overpowering. Ice Mint can be vaped neat or mixed with other e-liquid. A great icy flavour to cool you down in the heat of summer.
Capacity: 10ml,15ml, 30ml, 60ml, 120ml
Nicotine Strength: 0mg/g, 8mg/g, 12mg/g, 18mg/g, 24mg/g
Ingredients: Herbal extract/Glycerol/ Propylene glycol/Flavorings/Nicotine
Bottle type: Child proof cap
Package: top-grade plastic package
Certificates: TUV, MSDS, JRFL, ISO, FDA, GMP, SGS
Not suitable for anyone under 18, pregnant or breast feeding women. Keep locked up and out of the reach of children, always keep in a cool, dry and dark place. Avoid contact with skin and eyes, in case of contact rinse with plenty of water. If swallowed, seek medical advice immediately (show the label where possible).
THE HIGHEST STANDARDS
We’ve invested in the highest-grade packaging to make sure that our liquids are delivered in a safe manner. Our bottles are filled at a pharmaceutical-grade facility, our bottle caps meet national standards for child resistance, and each bottle is individually shrink-wrapped to prevent leakage in transport. We think it’s important to make sure that you get every drop safely and securely to enhance your vaping experiences.
Since set up in 2009, FEELLiFE has focused on the research and development and production of e-liquid, rapidly developed into the top global e-liquid OEM manufacturer, providing high-quality e-liquid products for many well-known e-liquid brands all over the world.
With modern international standard factory, pharmaceutical grade dust-free workshop and assembly line, FEELLiFE make sure every bottle of e-liquid to meet the requirements of high quality.
Factory Address: 202 North California Ave, City of Industry CA 91744 U.S.A.
Opinion: a vape tax would cost more than what the government thinks
The UK government is currently considering introducing a sin tax on vape products for the purpose of finding additional resources to fund the NHS. Theresa May’s government is looking to add an additional tax of 5% to vape products, which would directly impact the UK’s 2.9 million vapers and jeopardise successes achieved through the UK’s progressive approach towards tobacco harm reduction.
The UK has a leading role in the world of tobacco harm reduction and nearly a quarter of all smokers were able to either use electronic cigarettes in order to quit smoking or reduce smoking. This is five times as much as the global average. But its leading role is not only shown by the astonishing number of vapers in the country but also by the fact that even the NHS admits that switching from traditional cigarettes to electronic cigarettes reduces the risk of cancer and other smoking-related diseases.
The UK is often called a vape nation and its embrace of harm reduction is novel in a world where most public health institutions including the World Health Organization (WHO) still actively block tobacco harm reduction. One of many examples of the WHO’s opposition to vaping is their suggestion to its members to ban indoor vaping even though there’s no evidence supporting this policy recommendation. The active opposition to safer and healthier methods of consuming nicotine reminds one of dark times when many institutions blocked the distribution of condoms and thus made HIV harm reduction harder.
Introducing a vape tax in order to realize populist promises to increase the NHS’ funding would not only be short-sighted but also counter-productive. Consumers will be harmed by making the transition to less risky products such as electronic cigarettes more expensive. Further taxing vape products ultimately makes them more expensive, which decreases the likelihood that smokers will make the switch.
It is also important to note that vapers actually reduce the fiscal burden for NHS, given that vape products are significantly less risky. The Royal College of Physicians endorses vaping as a healthier substitute to smoking and many experts second its view that vaping is at least 95% less harmful than traditional cigarettes.
A recent Gallup survey shows that especially millennials tend to switch to electronic cigarettes as a less-harmful way of consuming nicotine. Older generations are often still unaware of the health benefits of vaping. So instead of treating it as a sin and taxing it, we should actively inform smokers about the advantages of switching. This is good for smokers and public finances.
Less vapers means more smoking-related diseases the NHS will have to deal with. The tax could at the end of the day even cost significantly more than it will yield in revenues. A no-brainer that the Chancellor of the Exchequer should better drop this idea.
At the end of the day this sin tax punishes consumers who are otherwise saving the NHS money. In terms of public health, harm reduction, and consumer choice, creating a vape sin tax is a big mistake. Britain can lead as a shining beacon of tobacco harm reduction in the world. We should not lose this advantage by introducing a costly tax.
Post time: Aug-09-2018