★ Reviews ★

Let customers speak for us

756 reviews
Marshall McCutchen (Tulsa, US)
It's good.

I enjoy this. It's where I ended up after trying several different brands and flavors shortly after Volcano inexplicably turned thier Tobacco Pure flavor into a sented candle like flavor.

Juan Hernandez (Vallejo, US)
I like it

volcano e cigs changed the formula for their pure tobacco juice after vaping it for 9 years. switched to this and I like it so far.

Vanilla Kretek
Mike (Johnson City, US)
Great throwback to Djarums!

As a longtime smoker of Djarum Black Vanillas (or Ivory as they're now called), this is the perfect juice to satisfy that craving, and is helping me eliminate my smoking habit. I have tried several clove-flavored juices and this is the only one I would purchase again. I don't vape clove juice all the time, but when I do, it's Vanilla Kretek by Rasta Vapors :)

Jack Frost
STACEY P (Brooklyn, US)
Cool sweet minty flavor ❄️

I found this flavor to be really refreshing and I like the balance of sweet mint and menthol!

Vanilla Kretek
Cathrine Baird
Yearning for clove

I loved clove cigarettes when I smoked. Then they couldn’t be sold anymore. I resorted to clove cigars ( though they were a bit more harsh) when I quit smoking I found plain tobacco flavors didn’t taste the same as smoking them did.so I turned to my all time fav... clove. I found a clove e liquid that I loved and then it was discontinued. Once more I found a acceptable one. It too eventually was just gone one day. I have bought countless clove e-liquids since then in my quest for a “good” clove flavor.. I have finally found it and this is it. This is a fantastic clove e-liquid, I love it. I was hesitant to order it at first as I have gotten horrible ones in my searching. This time was payout time. You will not be disappointed. This is now my total fav e-juice. A+

Yale vaping study about ‘teen dripping’ is based on a falsehood

When scientists from Yale University released a new vaping study last week that focused on teen dripping, many were surprised to learn that the entire report was based on a complete falsehood. Perhaps the mistake was unintentional, but the basis of the study and its related conclusions depend entirely on the researchers’ definition of the term “dripping.”

Yale definition is not only inaccurate, but if teenagers or anyone else reading the report would to experiment with dripping in the manner that Yale describes, the results could be catastrophic. Unfortunately, the article was picked up my several major media outlets and shared extensively online through social media.

A crucial line within the report led by Dr. Suchitra Krishnan-Sarin states the following.

“E-cigarettes are also being used for ‘dripping,’ which involves vaporizing the e-liquid at high temperatures by dripping a couple of drops of e-liquid directly onto an atomizer’s coil and then immediately inhaling the vapor that is produced.”

The problem with the Yale study is that the scientists define dripping as the act of placing drops of e-liquid directly onto the coil of the vaping device. The real definition of dripping involves placing the tiny droplets directly onto the wick. Placing the e-juice directly onto a heating coil of 350 degrees or greater is extremely dangerous and should never, ever be done!

Yale campaign of misinformation on teen dripping

The trouble with this Yale study and the related publications that picked up the report is that the journalists did not check the fine print. In fact, many journalists who write articles on vaping and e-cigs for major news organizations have no real-life experience with vaping whatsoever. So, they often just repeat and republish whatever story hits the Internet without checking the facts.

This is likely what happened with the Yale study, but by spreading misinformation, reporters are dramatically increasing the dangers to public health. The last thing that we need is another surge of e-cig explosions related to a Yale Study that mistakenly defines the art of dripping.

Of course, the Yale scientists are also to blame. Why did they not take the time to clearly identify the proper procedures for dripping before wasting so much valuable resources, time, and money on an e-cig study that does more harm than good? Sorry Yale. This vaping research definitely misses the mark.