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  • I'm trying to quit smoking, can you help me?"
    Absolutely! We have a wide range of devices for beginners.
  • What's the deal with the FDA?
    The Food and Drug Administration has decided to categorize vaping and e-cigarettes alongside tobacco. This means that vaping is age-restricted. In the state of New Jersey, the age to purchase and consume tobacco products is 21. This also means that we cannot give free samples of any liquid. Our fee is $0.25 per hour of testing. By law, samples cannot contain nicotine.
  • What's your return policy?
    Any devective equiptment can be exchanged in-store within seven (7) days of purchase. This will be done at the discretion of the staff. This is applicable to devices, tanks, and chargers. Defective equiptment outside Good Karma Vapor's 7-day warrantee must be returned/echanged through the manufacturer. E-Liquid cannot be returned if the seal has been broken. Coils cannot be returned if they have been used. Returns and exchanges cannot be accepted on devices that are not defective and have been used. All returns and exchanges must be done in-store.
  • E-Cigarettes are dangerous! They explode!
    Lithium ion batteries are used in everything from e-cigarettes, to cell phones, to laptop computers, to the Boeing 787 Dreamliner. What the batteries in all these devices have in common is that they very rarely catch fire or explode. E-cigarettes are a relatively new product, so when their batteries catch fire or explode it makes headlines. Many times these incidents are the result of improper charging (using the wrong adapter) or storage (carrying a battery in a pocket with other metal objects). But, how common is it for e-cigarette batteries to explode? According to The U.S. Fire Administration, between 2009 and 2014 there were a total of 25 incidents of fire and explosions involving e-cigarette batteries, leading to nine injuries and no deaths. In comparison, the Consumer Product Safety Commission has issued 40 recalls since 2002 on laptop and notebook computers due to fire and burn hazards. Lithium ion battery fires and explosions, for the most part, are of little concern for the vast majority of those who use an e-cigarette, laptop, cell phone, or take a flight on a Boeing 787. The industry that makes these batteries is working to make them safer. Source:


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