“We are disappointed that the FDA does not attach more importance to protecting children from these tobacco products, especially when they allow flavorful products,” said Erica Sward assistant vice president of national defense at the American Lung Association. Aug. 23, 2019 – Aug. The FDA claims that the data does not suggest that “significant involvement of young people in these products” or that young people who currently use tobacco will not use demolition, even with a changed expression of risk. Matt Myers, president of the campaign for tobacco-free children, said in a statement that he also wants the FDA to ensure that “these products will not be sold or used by children and will only be sold to adult smokers. Snus uses the traditional Scandinavian tobacco method,” said Jim Solist, vice president of the Swedish Federal Regulatory Authority, Match USA. “These General Snus products are not manufactured in the same way as traditional smokeless products and have a different risk profile,” said Kahn. FDA spokesman Jeremy Kahn said that although the agency did not quantify the difference in risk between the nose and cigarettes, the conclusion was based on long-term data from Sweden and Norway, which showed lower risk. The non-smoking Swedish Match products sold under the same brand were sold in the United States in 2015, but without risk reduction requirements. Unlike other smokeless tobacco products, such as chewing tobacco, powdered tobacco and sausage tobacco, consumers should not spit when using snitches. Although smoking has declined in recent years, according to the American Pulmonary Association, the number of non-smokers has not decreased. According to the FDA, although they pose less risk, this does not mean that the products are safe or FDA approved, the agency said. The FDA’s decision allows the company to promote lower risks in marketing content, but not on product labels,” she said. Among the eight low-risk products are peppermint and evergreen fragrances designed to attract teenagers. Erica Sward, vice president of the National Interest Group of the American Pulmonary Association. This decision was met with strong reactions from the Campaign for Tobacco Free Children and the American Pulmonary Association.