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Snuff is a kind of smokeless tobacco made from ground up tobacco leaves. Rather than being burned and smoked, snuff is inhaled into the front of the nose in powdered form by the user. This delivers a quick nicotine hit and lasting sensation, scent and flavour. It comes in a range of textures, moistures and nicotine levels to accommodate for different tastes and preferences.

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Snuff is a nasally administrated tobacco product - in simple terms, it is traditionally inhaled in small quantities into the nose. There are many variations in snuff usage methods, and each snuff user will have preferred techniques. This guide will outline some of the most common methods for using snuff, as well as a few largely agreed guidelines for safe and comfortable use.

All snuff techniques involve inhaling the powdered product into the front of the nose. Snorting the powder, or sniffing too deeply, can result in an unpleasant drip in your throat, as well as a burning sensation in your sinuses. All that is required is enough force to lift the powder into the front of your nose.

The force you need to sniff with will also depend on how finely ground the snuff is. The finest snuffs require only a light draw, while coarser powders may require a little more. It is always recommended that you start out with small quantities and sniff as lightly as possible to begin with, eventually building up gradually to your ideal strength.

Many other users prefer to use the back or side of their hands; by placing and spreading a small amount of snuff, they can sniff directly off the skin. The traditionally used area of the hand is known as the anatomical snuffbox, this is a triangular deepening between your thumb and wrist.

The distance of the snuff from your nose when sniffing is another important factor to consider. The closer to your nose the snuff is in your fingers or on your hand, the lighter you will need to sniff to lift it into your nose. Miscalculating this distance can result in too much snuff being taken in too deeply.

A snuff bullet is an accessory designed to make snuff use easier and more discreet in public situations. These are small bullet-shaped devices that you would use to store a small amount of snuff for use throughout the day.

It may sound obvious, but remember that snuff use involves substances entering your nose, and precautions should be taken to ensure your experience is safe and enjoyable. Your nose may react differently to some snuff products than others. Many of the finer snuff powders will dissolve or generally disappear shortly after use; however, others may linger and make your nose run or feel obstructed.

We recommend blowing your nose as much as you feel you need to while taking snuff. This both improves your airways, and will also remove excess snuff which can line the inside of your nose, making subsequent uses less enjoyable.

Needless to say, when you are inhaling powders into the nose, you can expect to sneeze as a reaction. Sneezing is not uncommon, particularly for users who are fairly new to snuff. If you feel you are sneezing excessively, this could be a result of inhaling too much snuff, or drawing it in too far.

The most widely used snuff has no scents, flavours or other essences added to them, resulting in a pure and natural flavour favoured by many. Despite this, there are still countless variations of natural snuff, each with unique natural flavours, scents and strengths.

SP snuff are a highly popular variety, particularly authentic traditional SP products. Features of SP snuff include traditional flavours and manufacturing methods, with subtle and natural floral or citrus flavours.

Floral snuff products are perfumed with a variety of natural flavourings such as lavender, rose, violet and jasmine. These range from subtle to strong, and sometimes offer a more direct and intense hit.

Traditionally German, this variety of snuff tends to be moist and coarsely ground, and rich in flavour and scent. Schmalzler snuffs come in a wide variety of flavours, but they tend to be of the sweeter variety. Due to the coarseness and moisture, this can be a messy snuff to use.

Medicated snuffs are designed to produce cooling or warming effects on the nose when used. Common medicated snuffs include the addition of menthol and eucalyptus blends to produce the desired effects.

While they are both smokeless tobacco products, snuff and dip are completely different and should not be confused. Snuff is processed into a powder and inhaled through the nose, as this article has mentioned. Dip (also known as dipping tobacco), is ground or shredded and is placed in your mouth between your lip and gums.

Taking care to store your snuff correctly is important to ensure the quality of the product endures and that each use is consistently enjoyable. Here are a handful of tips to ensure your snuff retains its quality for as long as you need it.

Put simply, these are small storage containers that are available at most tobacconists. These are purpose built for storing snuff when it is not being used, and can vary greatly in size as well as cost.

Many snuff users consider their snuff boxes to be ornamental, and will sometimes invest in antique, collectable boxes, whereas others are seeking a no-frills storage container. A simple, cheap and effective solution is a standard Tupperware box.

If stored correctly, in a closed container and in a cool, dry place, snuff can keep for a long time without losing its quality or flavour. This does vary depending on snuff type, with dry snuffs generally keeping for longer than the moist varieties, which may need rehydrating every so often to maintain your desired moisture levels.

As you might expect, nasal administration of snuff can, on occasion, irritate. It is important to look after your nose while enjoying snuff to ensure you can continue enjoying it. The human nose is very good at cleaning itself, but there are some further precautions you can take to prevent any nasal problems.

But your journey and learning doesn't have to end here. There is a wealth of resources both on the Wilsons & Co website and on the wider web, thanks largely to a growing community of snuff enthusiasts. We hope this has been a useful starting point as you explore and enjoy this classic product.

Snuff is a type of smokeless tobacco product made from finely ground or pulverized tobacco leaves.[1]It is snorted or "sniffed" (alternatively sometimes written as "snuffed") into the nasal cavity, delivering a swift hit of nicotine and a lasting flavored scent (especially if flavoring has been blended with the tobacco).[1] Traditionally, it is sniffed or inhaled lightly after a pinch of snuff is either placed onto the back surface of the hand, held pinched between thumb and index finger, or held by a specially made "snuffing" device.

Snuff originated in the Americas and was in common use in Europe by the 17th century. Traditional snuff production consists of a lengthy, multi-step process, in tobacco snuff mills.[1] The selected tobacco leaves are first subject to special tobacco curing or fermentation processes, where they will later provide the individual characteristics and flavor for each type of snuff blend.[1] Snuff is usually scented or flavored, with many blends of snuff requiring months to years of special storage to reach the required maturity.[1] Typical traditional flavors are varieties of blended tobacco leaves considered original "fine snuff" without any addition of scents or essences.[1] Varieties of spice, piquant, fruit, floral, and mentholated (also called "medicated") soon followed, either pure or in blends.[1] Each snuff manufacturer usually has a variety of unique recipes and blends, as well as special recipes for individual customers.[1] Common flavors also include coffee, chocolate, bordeaux, honey, vanilla, cherry, orange, apricot, plum, camphor, cinnamon, rose and spearmint. Modern flavors include bourbon, cola and whisky. Traditional classic German snuff blends are the pungent and sharp Schmalzler and Brasil blends.

Snuff comes in a range of texture and moistness, from very fine to coarse, and from toast (very dry) to very moist.[1] Often drier snuffs are ground more finely. There is also a range of tobacco-free snuffs, such as Pöschl's Weiss (White), made from glucose powder or herbs. While strictly speaking, these are not snuffs because they contain no tobacco, they are an alternative for those who wish to avoid nicotine, or for "cutting" a strong snuff to an acceptable strength.

The indigenous populations of Brazil were the first people known to have used ground tobacco as snuff.[2] They would grind their tobacco leaves using a mortar and pestle made of rosewood, where the tobacco would also acquire a delicate aroma of the wood.[2] The resulting snuff was then stored airtight in ornate bone bottles or tubes to preserve its flavor for later consumption.[2]

Snuff-taking by the Taino and Carib people of the Lesser Antilles was observed by the Franciscan friar Ramón Pané on Columbus' second voyage to the New World in 1493.[2][3] Pané returned to Spain with snuff, introducing it to Europe.[2]

In the early 16th century, the Spanish Casa de Contratación (House of Trade) established and held a trade monopoly in the first manufacturing industries of snuff, in the city of Seville, which became Europe's first manufacturing and development centre for snuff.[2] The Spanish called snuff polvo or rapé. At first they were independent production mills dispersed within the city, state control over the activity later concentrated the production to one location opposite the Church of San Pedro. By the mid-18th century it was decided to build a large and grand industrial building outside the city walls, and thus the Royal Tobacco Factory (Real Fábrica de Tabacos) was built, becoming Europe's first industrial tobacco factory, producing snuff and auctioning tobacco at first, and Spain's second largest building at the time.[2] 041b061a72


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