Wismec Reuleaux RX Mini Starter Kit
Reuleaux RXmini, a scaled-down version of RX series, designed by JayBo, comes with a compact size which is convenient to hold and use. Powered by 2100mAh built-in battery, 80W high power output will bring you wonderful vaping experience. Apart from multiple colors and changeable stickers for your preference, the upgradeable firmware always enables it up-to-date. With top filling system and bottom airflow control, Reux Mini can perfectly fit Reuleaux RXmini.
Kanger Cupti starter kit
The ultimate vaping device from kangertech. everything all in one, designed for both mouth to lung and direct lung vaping experiences. it has temperature control and 5.0ml capacity. Output is 75W. and we redesign the leak resistant system. The atomizer supports optional CLRBA and rebuildable. The glass can be change as well. 18650 battery is perfect for Cupti daily use.
ASTER RT with MELO RT 22
The ASTER RT is a skillfully designed “Recessed Tank” (RT) style compact mod that is able to hold and hide tanks up to 22mm diameter. It is pre-installed with the new firmware that has preheat function and custom logo as well as different interfaces for you to check your total puffs and total vaping seconds. Also the firmware is upgradeable to be always the latest. The MELO RT 22 features its innovative “Retractable Top” (RT) solution which makes e-liquid refilling the easiest and most convenient ever. With a diameter of 22mm, the tank pairs perfectly with the ASTER RT.
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Airflow has also been upgraded with two adjustable slots to cater to both mouth-to-lung and direct-to-lung styles.
The TOPTANK Nano comes with a Pyrex tube that can store 3.2ml of e-juice plus a replaceable Delrin drip tip.
Kanger is offering the SUBVOD starter kit in six different colors: black, white, silver, blue, pink and purple.
If you're looking for sub-ohm vaping on-the-go, the Kangertech SUBVOD Kit offers everything you need in one small, affordable package.
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Taste Savant compiles feedback from critics, chefs, and—now!—fitness experts to create profiles on cities' best restaurants. Coolly, Taste Savant can help making dining out a little easier for anyone who's food- or health-minded; it links to menus, provides reservations through Open Table, and even gives delivery options from GrubHub Seamless.
So! With that in mind, here are some of the places that trainers go, post-workout:
NYC: Flywheel instructor Jaimie Bailey is a fan of Hu Kitchen, which she says cooks and serves with "the best philosophy."
Chicago: Trainers recommend a post-spin class stop at Lyfe Kitchen for "unfried" chicken or mahi mahi tacos—healthy, low-calorie options.
Boston: Sweetgreen's salad-focused offerings—including its Kale Caesar, Guacamole Greens, and Blueberry-Basil Lemonade—has made it a go-to spot for Flywheel Back Bay trainers.
L.A.: Flywheel's Jesse Brune is a fan of Doughboys, where he recommends the French onion soup and thinks the salads are the best in the city.
NYC: Joey Gonzales—COO and instructor at Barry's Bootcamp—says he loves stopping by Westville after working out all day.
Chicago: Shred 415 trainers love Floriole Cafe & Bakery, which offers healthy quiches and tartine; they're also fans of Chicago O's BBQ Cobb Salad.
Boston: Even though it's limited when it comes to hours, Chacarero is right around the corner from Barry's Bootcamp, making it a trainer favorite (they recommend the chicken sandwich). Another post-workout favorite: Trade.
L.A: Gonzales also loves Greenleaf ChopShop for its selection of fresh, healthy, organic, and local foods (Gonzales especially loves the Zorra and Mexpolosion salads).
NYC: Buvette has a relaxed atmosphere (ahem, wearers of workout gear) and serves healthy options like faro salad, mussels, soft scrambled eggs, and carrot salad,
Chicago: Once it's officially nice enough to go for a run outside, trainers like heading to Nico Osteria for brunch—the restaurant offers a lean Italian breakfast and tasty, healthy egg dishes.
Boston: Flour Bakery + Cafe is somewhere trainers love to go, post-run—there are plenty of yummy, healthy salad and sandwich options.
L.A: Brune loves the "inventive and crazy-flavorful" offerings at Sage Vegan Bistro.
NYC: Liqueteria is great for post-strength training; boost your smoothie with grass-fed whey or vegan protein after a solid gym session.
Chicago: When they're done pumping iron at David Barton, trainers head to Japonais by Morimoto and Dillman’s for some healthier options (such as smoked whitefish salad).
Boston: For a high-protein breakfast or lunch, Boston trainers love Flame Cafe, a Mediterranean grab-and-go spot. Nebo is another favorite, known for its meatballs and zucchini lasagna.
L.A: Personal trainer Astrid McGuire of Barry's Bootcamp, loves Planet Raw and its cheesy kelp pasta.
Recently, the American Association of Poison Control Centers (AAPCC), and children's education company, Scholastic, collaborated to aid in this important conversation.
The partnership between AAPCC and Scholastic called, The OTC Literacy Program provides literature and infographics to classrooms across the United States. The information is targeted to tweens (5th and 6th grade), who frequently self-administer assorted OTC medications from cold tablets to ibuprofen.
With the increase in latchkey kids, some home alone before school and after, the focus is on education. According to an OTC Literacy Medicine Fact, most adolescents think OTC drugs are safer than those prescribed by a doctor. This is a dangerous assumption.
Part of the information covered in the classroom literature focuses on basic safety rules for all medications:
Top 5 OTC Literacy Tips:
Tweens should only use OTC medicines with permission and supervision from their parent or guardian.
Always read and follow the Drug Facts label, and never take more than what’s directed on the label.
Know what is in your medicine and never use more than one medicine with the same active ingredient.
Always use the dosing device that comes with medicine. Never use household measurement tools like teaspoons, tablespoons or kitchen spoons.
Return medicines up and away and out of sight after every use.
On the Scholastic website, The OTC Literacy page provides a bounty of free information for parents including infographics that can be printed out for discussion and future reference. One particularly helpful sheet titled, “What’s on the Label,” provides a full-color drug label with detailed sections explaining dosage, ingredients, warnings and other vital information.
For more information, the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) website also has a page titled, "Medicines In My Home," that provides drug safety information for parents and teens, including videos you can watch together about OTC medications.