Life has been hectic and I just needed a break. It’s the first week I’ve ever missed a show since I started the vlog/podcast a year and a half ago and it was really hard for me to make that decision, but now that I have, I feel a sense of relief. A week off of research, editing video, publishing blog posts, and so on… it’s so exhausting. I hope you understand! I plan to be back next week 🙂
I’ve actually reviewed Grape Drank before, but it’s the number one video that I get crap for, mainly for vaping it at only 10 and 20 watts. I published it in January 2016, but it was actually recorded in May 2015 right after I bought my first RDA, the Smok Caterpillar. That’s how I was vaping two years ago and how a lot of people were still vaping. Sub-ohm vaping at 100 watts or higher wasn’t a thing yet. This was a time when people thought 60 watts was high.
Back in June 2017, San Francisco’s board of supervisors passed a ban on flavored tobacco products, and since electronic cigarettes are technically considered tobacco products, this basically translates to a full ban on selling e-juices in San Francisco, which will take effect on April 1st, 2018. San Fransisco residents will still be able to buy e-juice online from stores outside of the city, but no local vape shops will be allowed to sell e-juice. This will most likely put most, if not all, brick and mortar shops in San Francisco out of business.
I want to start out by saying that this segment has nothing to do with prepping as far as food, water, heat, or sanitation is concerned. I’m not a prepper and if doomsday happened, I’d probably be one of the first people to die. Well, I might live to Season 2 of the Walking Dead, but probably not much longer. Anyway, I’ll only be talking about how to prepare for a disaster as it relates to vaping. As for the other stuff, you’ll need to figure that out on your own.
With Hurricane Harvey finished and Hurricane Irma probably down to a category 1 storm by the time you listen to this, this advice is a little too late for anyone who has suffered through these recent natural disasters, but things like this will happen again and it’s never too soon to prepare for a future disaster.