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Enjoy Scandinavia with Snus

Snuss

Enjoy Swedish, not just Wasa crispbread, Marabou chocolate, sea buckthorn liqueur or hot seats from IKEA. Even with the tobacco enjoyment, there is stylish delicacy from the far north. Swedish snus is a tobacco product from Sweden, which is a stylish alternative to the traditional all-weather cigarette.
Smoke free, individual and unique is the smokeless tobacco product from Sweden.
Swedish snus is a chewing tobacco that is refined with salt and aromas. Packed in small sachets, we placed it in the mouth behind the lip. So a pleasant, smoky and aromatic taste is released in the mouth for up to one hour. The salt serves less to the taste, as the maintenance of the acid value in the mouth and thus the optimal intake of nicotine. Packed in small, fine cans, Swedish snus is one of the luxuries that embody the modern Scandinavian lifestyle.

Snus in many flavors:
As extensive as the Swedish landscape is, the range of flavors offered by Swedish chewing tobacco is also broad. There is the Swedish style of nicotine with notes of cedar, citrus, juniper, mint, menthol, bergamot and all sorts of herbs and berries. Depending on the nicotine content and maturity of the tobacco, there are also different strengths, as it is known from cigarettes. What is for each individual the best snus, every gourmet must decide for themselves. If you want to get into the habit of chewing tobacco, you should first test mild variants and sip bag by bag to your favorite.

The difference between snus and chew:
The difference between the Swedish snus and the American chewing tobacco Chew lies mainly in the processing of the tobacco. Chew is made of ground tobacco and the Swedish counterpart of hooked tobacco, which is a bit coarser. Also in the flavors, there are differences between the tuxedo of the cowboys and those of the Northmen.

Similar to conventional tobacco products, the distribution and purchase of Swedish chewing tobacco, as with all other tobacco products, is strictly regulated by law. Therefore, trade outside Sweden has shifted heavily to the Internet. Basically, however, that snus may be purchased only from 18 years.

11 steps to stop exploiting poor people!

Fair Trade is not aid, it’s business. By shopping Fair Trade labeled products, you will help people get paid for their work, the children go to school instead of to work and to whole communities get greater security and living standards. Here are 11 tips from a newly appointed Fairtrade ambassador!

1. Buy Fairtrade chocolate! This helps avoid the risk that cocoa is grown by children slaves. Nowadays there are plenty to choose from – the likelihood that your favorite is that Fairtrade is great!

2. Buy the wine from South Africa, Argentina and Chile and other countries with widespread poverty that has a Fairtrade logo. Otherwise there is a risk that the farmers do not have the right working conditions and payment.

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3. Buy fair means footballs with the Fairtrade logo! Do not you think it’s okay to poor children in developing countries produces ball as your children play with? Punjab labor ministry undertook in 1996 a study on child labor in football production in Sialkot. It was found that approximately 42 000 adults and 17 000 children working in football production and the average age was found to be 12 years.

4.Ben & Jerrys have decided to make all their ice cream Fairtrade ice cream and I hope that other ice cream manufacturers are following this trend. Ice cream is a complex product with many different ingredients. All might not come from a Fairtrade-certified producers. But even if that is so the ice cream can become Fairtrade on the raw materials come from countries with widespread poverty, for example, vanilla and chocolate, are Fair Trade.

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5. Coffee – enjoy fair! There was coffee buyers in South America, so called. coyotes, which drove down prices and deceived the farmers who are the origins of the Fair Trade movement in the late 1980s. Today, coffee is the largest Fairtrade product with hundreds of certified producer organizations in Africa, Asia and Latin America. Yet only 7% of all coffee in Sweden Fairtrade. It should be closer to 100%! Ask for Fairtrade coffee in your workplace, the café, or wherever you are. Set an embarrassing question to the grandmother. Coffee is a loss leader in the Swedish grocery stores. Why is the price so low – the store does not have the same mark-up on other goods. But a half-kilo of coffee gives 140 cups. Treat yourself to a more expensive, finer and fairer coffee! Nowadays, most brands Fairtrade coffee, so even coffee shops and chains such as Starbucks.

6. quinoa, rice, beans and lentils – way out of poverty! This is cheap goods for you. For those who produce them, the additional surcharge which Fairtrade label gives be way out of poverty and exploitation.

7. Seven red Fairtrade roses mean “I love you” and means that the grower has received a wage to live on, and escaped dangerous chemicals. Look for the Fairtrade logo when you buy cut flowers!

8. Enjoy Fairtrade tea! Child labor and vulnerable seasonal workers is common on tea plantations. Now there Fairtrade tea of ​​all flavors and qualities. Question on the job and at the coffeehouse after just tea!

9. Did you know that many of the ingredients which today forms part of the contents of the beauty – and skin care products can be purchased as a raw material from Fairtrade-certified organisations, such as cocoa and shea butter, oils of various types, sugar, honey and vanilla? Look for the Fairtrade logo.