Truly Vapes Ingredients

Tobacco Free Nicotine / Synthetic Nicotine (TFN) is not derived from the tobacco leaf, stem, reconstituted sheet, expanded or post-production waste dust. TFN is made using a patented manufacturing process that begins with a natural starter material, and progressively builds around the molecules of that material to create a pure synthetic nicotine. Almost all e-liquid manufacturers use tobacco derived nicotine. TFN is virtually tasteless and odorless, dramatically improving e-Liquid flavors, while most importantly providing the same satisfaction smokers are seeking from nicotine. With TFN, there is no need to mask the off-flavor and aroma of tobacco-based nicotine. TFN allows manufacturers or crafted vape liquids to make a truly tobacco free vaping product!

Vegetable glycerin (VG), also known as glycerol or glycerine, is a clear liquid typically made from soybean, coconut or palm oils. It is odorless and has a mild, sweet taste with a syrup-like consistency. Vegetable Glycerin is (FDA) approved as well as having long-term studies of human consumption proving no health risks.

Propylene Glycol (PG) is added to e-liquid to introduce a “throat hit” which vapers claim the hit is similar to the one felt when using traditional combustible tobacco. PG also carries flavor more effectively and this makes it the best liquid for suspension of flavor concentrates as well as nicotine. The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has classified propylene glycol as safe for human consumption.

Flavor concentrates are added to e-liquids to replicate the taste of a food or beverage. The is often accomplished by  combining natural and artificial flavorings. Truly Vapes and many other e-liquid manufacturers use ‘food grade’ or ‘GRAS’ flavoring concentrates approved by FEMA (flavor extracts manufacturers association). Although the flavoring concentrates are food grade, the effects of inhalation of these concentrates are not fully understood.

Sucralose is a no-calorie sweetener that is about 600 times sweeter than sugar. It is made from a process that begins with regular table sugar (sucrose). That sucrose is then processed on a molecular level, by replacing 3 select hydrogen oxygen groups on the sucrose molecule with 3 chlorine atoms.