If you're a soldier, sailor or airman who enjoys taking way-too-long drags of your JUUL while on duty, then you may want to vape 'em while you've got 'em, because at the end of the month the Army, Air Force and Navy will be putting the kibosh on e-cigarette sales at base exchanges.
So far, only the Marines have yet to make a decision on whether or not they'll ban the sale of e-crayons, err, we mean e-cigarettes and vaping accessories on base.
All Department of Veterans Affairs health care facilities will be completely smoke-free by October, with all forms of tobacco use, including e-cigarettes and vaping, banned from facility grounds, officials announced in a news release Monday.
The policy change, first published by the Veterans Health Administration in early March, ends the use of designated smoking areas or shelters at VA hospitals.
You may want to start stocking up on cartons of Marlboros and logs of Copenhagen like you're about to go on deployment, because a new bill would make it harder to buy dip or a pack of smokes at your local exchange if you aren't 21.
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.) and Sen. Tim Kaine (D-Va.) are planning to introduce a bill on Monday that would raise the minimum age for purchasing tobacco across the United States from 18 to 21, and there won't be an exception for military personnel.