For eight months, people have been able to buy e-cigarettes in every Paan shop despite the ban. If you cannot always go on the Internet and buy them.
However, since formal players such as Juul or Vape are thrown out of the country, these young steamer find products that are imported from other countries like China - which makes it cheaper.
Such products have no quality standards.
Rahul (name changed), a 15-year-old boy wanted to try smoking, but was afraid that it would damage his lungs, so he thought of giving e-cigarettes and there was a little problem-India had just banned the sale of e-cigarettes to protect the health of thousands of others like him. He called his best friend Sonu (name changed), also 15, who assured him that it was not a "big thing", To get e-cigarettes or any vaping devices and the ban is "no matter".He made at least three suggestions for places where Rahul can easily find e-cigarettes.
Teenager wie Rahul und Sonu waren die Gründe, warum Indien im September letzten Jahres ein Verbot von E-Zigaretten verhängte.Nirmala Sitharaman, Indiens Finanzministerin, die das Verbot ankündigte, sagte: „Wir haben sofort eine Entscheidung getroffen, damit die Gesundheit unserer Bürger, unserer Jugend, nicht aufs Spiel gesetzt wird.“For eight months, people have been able to buy e-cigarettes in every Paan shop despite the ban. If you cannot always go on the Internet and buy them.However, since formal players such as Juul or Vape are thrown out of the country, these young steamer find products that are imported from other countries like China - which makes it cheaper.Such products have no quality standards.Normalerweise kann jeder eine E-Zigarette zwischen ₹50 und ₹700 kaufen.Dagegen ist ein Dampfgerät etwas teurer und kann eine Rechnung von 600 Yen und bis zu 6.000 Yen begleichen.
A 23-year-old seller who spoke on the condition of anonymity with Business Insider says that he is buying his shares from Mumbai and sells them on Instagram. Normally, he uses the usual Indian postal services to send the order to his customers. " I've been in business for three years now. The only thing that has changed in the ban is that branded products are no longer on the market. I can still sell Chinese products that I usually buy on a black market in Mumbai. ” Countries that have banned e-cigarettes, including Mexico, Brazil and Thailand, experienced a booming black market that made it difficult for the government to regulate the sale of these products, says Samrat Chowdery, Association of Vapers India. “It is difficult to enforce regulations , Since nicotine is available in all other forms. Formal players who manufacture e-cigarettes leave the market. T, it will be impossible to get control over it. The government has given a one -time opportunity to regulate these products, ”he told Business Insider.
Chowdhery has been urging a formal market for e-cigarettes since the ban. He believes that a formal market can create protection for children and monitor sales in certain ages. See also: See the bizarre video of monkeys thatIn India blood samples from Covid 19 patients steal-locals fear a transfer