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Vaping Increasing in the EU

More than half of the citizens of the EU think that electronic cigarettes are harmful, a proportion that has nearly doubled in two years, according to a EurekAlert story citing the latest results of a survey published online in the journal Tobacco Control. At the same time, use of these devices has continued to surge across member states. The researchers analysed the responses to two Eurobarometer-for-Tobacco surveys carried out in early 2012 and late 2014 in respect of the perceptions and use of electronic cigarettes among a representative sample of adults (15+ years) from 27 of the 28 EU member states Croatia, which wasn’t included, joined the EU only in the middle of 2013.. In all, just under 27,000 people in both years answered questions on frequency of use; reasons for use; perception of harms; current tobacco use; and provided information on age, gender, educational attainment and household financial security. The proportion of people who said they had ever tried an electronic cigarette rose from 7.2 percent in 2012 to 11.6 percent in 2014 across member states, though this figure varied widely by country, ranging from 5.7 percent of respondents in Portugal to 21.3 percent in France, for example. And in Malta, survey respondents were more than five times as likely in 2014 than they had been in 2012 to have said they had tried an electronic cigarette. Furthermore, in 2014, around one in seven people who said they had ever tried an electronic cigarette defined themselves as a current user of these devices, indicating that they had shifted from experimentation to use, say the researchers. But once again, this varied by country, ranging from 1.7 percent in Slovenia to 28.9% in Portugal. Current smokers were 23 times more likely to say that they had ever tried an electronic cigarette while ex-smokers were more than 6.5 times as likely to have done so. Being in the age range 18-24, living in a town/city, and being more highly educated were also linked to increased odds of ever having tried an electronic cigarette. But despite the rising overall popularity of e-cigarettes, the proportion of those who felt these devices posed a health risk nearly doubled between 2012 and 2014. In 2012, just over 27 percent believed them to pose a health risk, but, by 2014, this figure had risen to more than 51.5 percent.


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Introduction Since set up in 2009, FEELLIFE CO.,LTD has focused on the research and development and production of e-liquid, rapidly developed into the greatest 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 ensure every bottle of e-liquid to meet the requirements of high quality. The excellent quality e-liquid products has been transported to dozens of countries and regions around the world,...

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  • Vaping Increasing in the EU
    Vaping Increasing in the EU

    More than half of the citizens of the EU think that electronic cigarettes are harmful, a proportion that has nearly doubled in two years, according to a EurekAlert story citing the latest results of a survey published online in the journal Tobacco Control. At the same time, use of these devices has continued to surge across member states. The researchers analysed the responses to two Eurobarometer-for-Tobacco surveys carried out in early 2012 and late 2014 in respect of the perceptions and use of electronic cigarettes among a representative sample of adults (15+ years) from 27 of the 28 EU member states Croatia, which wasn’t included, joined the EU only in the middle of 2013.. In all, just under 27,000 people in both years answered questions on frequency of use; reasons for use; perception of harms; current tobacco use; and provided information on age, gender, educational attainment and household financial security. The proportion of people who said they had ever tried an electronic cigarette rose from 7.2 percent in 2012 to 11.6 percent in 2014 across member states, though this figure varied widely by country, ranging from 5.7 percent of respondents in Portugal to 21.3 percent in France, for example. And in Malta, survey respondents were more than five times as likely in 2014 than they had been in 2012 to have said they had tried an electronic cigarette. Furthermore, in 2014, around one in seven people who said they had ever tried an electronic cigarette defined themselves as a current user of these devices, indicating that they had shifted from experimentation to use, say the researchers. But once again, this varied by country, ranging from 1.7 percent in Slovenia to 28.9% in Portugal. Current smokers were 23 times more likely to say that they had ever tried an electronic cigarette while ex-smokers were more than 6.5 times as likely to have done so. Being in the age range 18-24, living in a town/city, and being more highly educated were also linked to increased odds of ever having tried an electronic cigarette. But despite the rising overall popularity of e-cigarettes, the proportion of those who felt these devices posed a health risk nearly doubled between 2012 and 2014. In 2012, just over 27 percent believed them to pose a health risk, but, by 2014, this figure had risen to more than 51.5 percent.

  • New Zealanders to Pay $20 for Cigarette Pack under Tax Plan
    New Zealanders to Pay $20 for Cigarette Pack under Tax Plan

    Smokers in New Zealand will pay $20 for a pack of cigarettes under the government's budget plan released Thursday. Polluting industries will also get hit with higher taxes. In its annual budget, the government forecasts that rising fiscal surpluses in coming years will allow it to begin paying down its public debt. Here are some of the highlights: Heat Turned Up On Smokers: The government plans to hike tobacco taxes by 46 percent over the next four years as it continues an ambitious campaign to eliminate smoking from the South Pacific nation by 2025. Once the taxes are in place, a pack of 20 cigarettes will cost about 30 New Zealand dollars ($20), one of the highest prices in the world. Indigenous Maori have relatively high smoking rates, and the tax plan was pushed by the Maori Party. Te Ururoa Flavell, the party's co-leader, said it was the right thing to do, even if cost his constituents more money. "What I do know is that there are so many of our young women, because research tells us that, who are dying because of cancer," he said. "I'm happy in my heart. If I can save more than one life, I would have done my job." Polluting Businesses To Pay: A subsidy for polluting businesses that was introduced to help them out after the 2008 global financial crisis will be eliminated by 2019. After that, those businesses will need to pay more for releasing polluting gases. New Zealand is aiming to reduce its greenhouse gas emissions by 30 percent from 2005 levels by 2030. The government says the measure will help grow a cleaner economy. But opponents say the measure amounts to a tax hike on businesses, and consumers will end up paying more. Balancing The Books: New Zealand is unusual among developed nations in that it's operating with a small surplus rather than borrowing money to pay its bills. The government's books returned to the black last year for the first time since the financial crisis. The Treasury is forecasting the economy will continue to grow at an average annual rate of 2.8 percent over the next five years. That's despite a big drop in prices for its key dairy exports, due in part to slowing growth in China. The dairy downturn has been offset by a boom in tourism as well as growth in construction and immigration. "A positive economic outlook and stable finances means New Zealand has choices that few other developed countries have," said Finance Minister Bill English. The Treasury is forecasting a slim surplus of 700 million New Zealand dollars ($471 million) for the year ending June. The surplus is forecast to increase to NZ$6.7 billion by 2020. However, that could be reduced by tax cuts, which many people expect the government to announce ahead of next year's election. Social Spending: The budget includes increases in spending for health, low-income housing and schools. The government says it plans to build nine new schools and hundreds of new classrooms as the growing population puts increased pressure on public services. Opponents say the government has failed to address a housing crisis in Auckland, where runaway prices have made homes unaffordable for many and forced others to live together in overcrowded conditions. "What was needed today was a clear plan to build thousands of affordable homes, lift wages and fix our creaking public services," said Andrew Little, the leader of the opposition. "Instead we have a government still focused on those at the top while most New Zealand families miss out." 

  • North Korean Women Urge Men to Quit
    North Korean Women Urge Men to Quit

    More than 10 women appeared in a North Korea's anti-smoking campaign video urging men to quit, according to Yonhap News Agency. "It is very unusual that a group of female citizens appear in the state-owned media and express their opinions," Jeon Yong-sun, research professor at the Institute of Humanities for Unification in Konkuk University, was quoted as saying. "The state is trying new methods to decrease the rate of North Korean male smokers, which stood at more than 50 percent." In the 40-minute campaign video aired Friday by the Korean Central News Agency, the women spoke about what they think of male smokers. "I think a person who begins to smoke from the early morning is very rude and has no common sense," said a woman at the beginning of the video. Another said: "Men don't listen to women's advice to quit smoking. They don't think smoking is bad for their health." In the following interviews, women continued to criticize smoking. They said: "We need to raise our voice against male smokers so men no longer smoke a cigarette;" “We, women, will be really happy if men give up smoking," and "Mother becomes very anxious when she finds out her son is a smoker." As the state recently intensified its non-smoking campaign, some suspect Kim Jong-un, also known as a heavy smoker, has quit for his health. UPI, an international news agency, reported last December that Kim is suffering health problems due to his soaring weight and smoking.

  • Liquid Packaging Specialist Joins ITM
    Liquid Packaging Specialist Joins ITM

    ITM Group is teaming up with EME-Engel from Zaandam, the Netherlands. With more than 75 years of experience, EME-Engel specializes in liquid-pouch packing. It offers a broad spectrum of solutions, from concept to final design and production. ITM Group director Jeroen Slobbe says the new partnership provides a platform for crossover innovation. “It offers us the chance to work with other technologies, which we can apply in the tobacco industry,” he says. “It also gives us the opportunity to look how we can use our existing technologies in other industries.” Arie Bood, managing director of EME-Engel, says the deal offers his firm new opportunities to grow both domestically and internationally. "Being part of the ITM Group family gives us the chance to discover new markets and share our expertise with our new colleagues. We are proud to be part of the ITM Group and we are happy we found a partner that has the same values as we do." 

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Since set up in 2009, Feellife Bioscience International Co., Ltd. has focused on the research and development and production of e-liquid, rapidly developed into the greatest global e-liquid OEM manufacturer, providing high-quality e-liquid products for many well-known e-liquid brands all over the world.

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