E-cigarette rules have been challenged by FDA
The US Food and Drug Administration faces a challenge over new regulations for sellers and producers of tobacco-related merchandise, which also covers e-cigarettes. The village of Hartland, in the state of Wisconsin, has chosen to fight these rules in support of a local business.
The FDA regulations were introduced and encompass issues such as not allowing the sale of tobacco products to people aged under 18, and compulsory labels that warn users of negative effects on health. The new rules also require that each product that was launched after February 2007 be approved, and that is the regulation that is causing the blood pressure of managers at Johnson Creek Enterprises to rise.
Johnson Creek Enterprises is based in Hartland and manufactures juice for e-cigarettes. Company representatives say that getting approval for all the products that they have put on the market since 2007 could mean the end of their business. The firm currently produces around 200 different e-cigarette juices, or e-liquids, that have gone on sale since 2007. Obtaining approval for one of these e-liquids could cost about $1 million, and the firm would be looking at a bill of around $200 million if approval applications were submitted for every single one. To get approved Vape juices that are delcious and local with a free same day deliver to Gloucester residents head to a Vape Shop Gloucester company online at sites including https://www.lazyjuice.co.uk/.
While Johnson Creek Enterprises says that it supports fair and sensible rules, regulations that could cost many millions and even bankrupt their company were a source of concern. Opposition from the Hartland village board could assist though, as local government is allowed to challenge an agency such as the FDA if a law will have an impact on a company located in the area over which the board presides.
The FDA’s rules were not welcomed in other arenas either. According to this report from Forbes, the regulations discourage innovation in the vaping industry, along with disseminating information and improving products.
The rules also require companies to get approval for any vaping or e-cigarette products that will be on the market for two years or more. It seems likely that the cost of approvals could force many other firms to close their doors, and reduce the variety of products available.