July 2011 | Cigarettes for Sale Online | Premium Blog

Saturday, July 30, 2011

Changing from Cigarettes to Electronic Cigarettes | Cigarette Sale Blog

Changing from Cigarettes to Electronic Cigarettes Video

The video I want to share on my blog belongs to smoking cigarettes,smoking bans,nicotine,health issues,smokers,chemicals,amp,tobacco,science and was published by my friend V2cigsvideos.

Changing from to Electronic Cigarettes

Smokers are changing to electronic even with smoking bans. Many of the health issues from smoking come from the burning of the not nicotine. E-cigarettes may be safer because it has less chemicals and are cheaper than ordinary cigarettes. Upgrade to Smoking Version 2.0! V2 Cigs: V2Cigs.com

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E-Cigarette Safety Concerns | Cigarette Sale Blog

E-Cigarette Safety Concerns Video

The video I want to share on my blog belongs to nicotine products,cigarette companies,oral fixation,harmful chemicals,cig,safety concerns,nicotine,fixation,smokers,cigarettes,amp,science and was published by my friend V2cigsvideos.

E-Cigarette Safety Concerns

E-Cigarettes have nicotine and may help quit smoking because smoking is related to oral fixation. All other nicotine products have been tested/studied but the e-cig has not been studied for safety. E-cigarette companies argue that e-cig smokers are not inhaling the harmful chemicals or tar. Upgrade to Smoking Version 2.0! V2 Cigs: V2Cigs.com

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Tobacco - Hawker Boat - Cool Video :)

Tobacco - Hawker Boat

Tobacco - Hawker Boat. From the album Fucked Up Friends (2008)

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Friday, July 29, 2011

VIDEO: Lawmakers, Health Experts Agree Being Hooked On Hookah Can Be Harmful

Lawmakers and health advocates are taking increased efforts to crack down on hookah cigarettes smoking, saying it is just another harmful cheap cigarettes trend. NY1's Health reporter Kafi Drexel filed the following report.

Hookah, a type of water pipe smoking where herbal tobacco often infused with a fruity taste or smell, is popular in many city bars. The smoke is heated, passed through water and sucked through a hose out of a mouthpiece.

Assaad Yacoub, 22, says he started smoking around the age of 16 in his native Lebanon, but he is well aware of the risk. But what is rooted in tradition for him and a lot of his Middle Eastern friends has become increasingly popular among his peers in the United States too. . . .

At East Village's Horus Cafe, the staff argues that getting hooked on hookah cannot possibly be as bad as a pack-a-day cigarette habit. "Cigarette, you smoke cigarette, you throw it in the street. Here you've got to sit, you've got to give yourself time, you know? Enjoy life for five to 10 minutes," says Horus spokesman Mahmoud Gamaa.

They also say the products they use are tobacco and nicotine free, but some of them still carry a Surgeon General's warning. Doctors say no matter what, the act of smoking can still increase carbon monoxide levels, increase blood pressure and cause some of the same long-term consequences cigarette smoking does, like heart and lung disease.

Despite their love for the habit and the business it brings, hookah bar owners are supportive of a law just signed by the governor that will keep minors from smoking hookah.

Video: Subway Workers Enjoy An Illegal Smoke Break

The MTA is conducting an investigation into two transit workers caught on camera cigarettes smoking cigarettes in the Christopher Street 1 Train station early Sunday morning, around 5 a.m. The place was probably deserted at that time--except for one whistleblowing customer who videotaped their graveyard-shift break, while they gaze warily at the camera trying to keep their eyes open. Now they're probably going to face severe disciplinary action, and as much as we object to secondhand smoke, we can't help but feel a little sad and sorry for these guys, who probably just wanted a little respite during a long overnight shift.

MTA Employees Are Just as Bad as Subway Passengers

It's not just passengers that are acting up on the subway. Employees of the MTA are misbehaving as well! Here's footage that a YouTube user (and Bloombergian anti-cigarettes smoking activist, we're guessing) recorded of a couple of MTA workers smoking inside the Christopher Street 1 Train station on Sunday morning. Are you totally outraged yet? Is the smell of smoke better or worse than the usual subway odor of urine and feces? We're just grateful that these guys didn't follow in the footsteps of these people and strip off all their clothes.

Thursday, July 14, 2011

Paramus health board bans smoking in public places

Paramus is once again at the forefront of tobacco control, as the Board of Health unanimously adopted an ordinance that prohibits smoking in borough parks, playgrounds, public swimming facilities and recreational areas.

The Paramus Board of Health banned smoking in borough parks, playgrounds, public swimming facilities and recreational areas.

The ordinance, approved last month, covers lighted cigarettes, cigars, pipes and electronic cigarettes within the boundaries of "smoke-free zones," borough public areas that include the Municipal Pool, the Band Shell and the Paramus Golf Club Mini Golf Course, according to Health Officer John Hopper. Several parks that are not used for recreation, such as Fireman's Park on Forest Avenue which just consists of a monument, are not covered under the ordinance.

Wednesday, July 13, 2011

L.B. gets mixed reviews on three measures : Residents weigh in on solar project, smoking ban, meters

LONG BRANCH -- During a busy City Council meeting, members of the public had different takes that ranged from praise to criticism on three city ordinances.

During the June 28 meeting, the council approved ordinances authorizing the city to bond for a professional consulting contract for a solar project; banning smoking on city beaches; and approving a trial of parking meters at two city parking lots. . . .

The next move the city made was to ban smoking on all city beaches, an ordinance that was discussed earlier this month.

Karen Blumenfeld, who is the executive director of Global Advisors on Smokefree Policy, an advocacy group based in Summit, praised the city's efforts to restrict smoking.

She said that the city has the strongest ordinance regarding smoking on beaches in the state and that only a handful of municipalities have measures that are equal.

Bobrow also praised the ordinance, but suggested the city get creative with the funds obtained from any fines.

"This is a great idea; the only other thing I can think of is that maybe those fines should go to the cancer society or a program to prevent kids from smoking," the local resident said.

Sunday, July 10, 2011

EDITORIAL: Butts out

If the Township Council adopts the ordinance, Pequannock will be one of the latest locales to ban smoking in public parks. But the township ban would only extend to parks that include either playgrounds or ball fields.

We laud town leaders for working towards eradicating smoking where children play, but we are concerned by the narrow scope of the rule. Secondhand smoke is bad for everyone, from babies to retirees. The concern for the 18-and-under set is admirable. The lack of concern for anyone else is puzzling.

Clifton, Seaside Park and all of Union County have banned smoking in public parks; so have nearly 500 other cities, counties and towns across America. . . .

For smokers, this feels like an infringement on individual rights. But smoking endangers the lives of everyone around. Secondhand smoke can lower children's ability to fight off illness, and increases the incidences of bronchitis and pneumonia. It also causes heart disease and lung cancer in adults.

Smoking should not be banned in some of Pequannock's parks; it should be banned in all of them.

Residents irritated with smoking at pool

Although smoking is banned in all seven of Leonia's parks, smoking is allowed at a designated area on the Leonia Pool Club property.

"There is no smoking inside the gates of the pool," said Recreation Center Director Barbara Davidson of the pool club which has approximately 3,000 members. "The only place [to smoke] is out in front, a distance away on the sidewalk. It's a designated area outside the front gate on the sidewalk about 30 or 40-feet away from the entrance and 100-feet from the kiddie pool."

Davidson said when members walk towards the parking lot they do not pass the smoking area.
. . .
Over the winter, Leonia resident Paul King asked the pool committee to completely ban smoking at the Borough's pool, but his request was turned down because the Borough did not want to disenfranchise pool members who smoke.

"I find this response completely unacceptable," said King.

In response to King's request, the designated smoking area was moved approximately 30-feet away from the pool and primary pedestrian traffic flow of people accessing the pool.

Friday, July 8, 2011

Public smoking ban in parks introduced by Pequannock council

If the public smoking ban is approved the way township officials introduced it on June 28, smoking in many of the township's public parks would be forbidden.

The discussion that occurred prior to the ordinance's introduction was the latest in a series of talks where Township Council members tried to delineate what areas should and shouldn't be regulated.

The last conversation, which occurred at the council's June 14 meeting, ended in a directive being issued to Township Manager Dave Hollberg to formulate wording that would ban smoking in parks that have either playgrounds or ball fields.

Monday, July 4, 2011

Hospital going smoke-free: RWJUH goes smoke-free beginning Monday

Robert Wood Johnson University Hospital will be 100 percent smoke- and tobacco-free on all surrounding grounds and facilities owned, leased or operated by the hospital beginning on Monday, spokesman Peter Haigney said.

The campaign against smoking and tobacco is related to the hospital's mission as a comprehensive cancer center, said David Fernandez, the hospital's vice president for oncology services. That mission is not limited to clinical practice, Fernandez said.

Friday, July 1, 2011

Long Branch set to ban smoking on beach: SMOKE ON THE WATERFRONT

The City Council tonight is expected to join several other Shore communities in declaring all its public beaches to be smoke-free.

In 2003, the city limited smoking to designated beachfront areas.

Since then, business at the city's beachfront has boomed, officials said, and as more and more people used the beaches, it became more and more difficult to isolate smokers or to enforce the limited ordinance.

Instead, on June 14, the council unanimously introduced a measure to make its entire public beach smoke-free and scheduled a public hearing tonight, after which the ordinance would be scheduled for final adoption.

The public hearing is scheduled for 7 p.m. in council chambers on the second floor of City Hall on Broadway.