Product: Altoids Artic Mints, Peppermint, 1.2 Ounce (Pack of 8)
Added: March 26, 2016
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View larger Altoids Arctic Introducing Altoids Arctic, Curiously Cool mints. Arctic combines a cooling experience with the breath freshening you trust and expect from Altoids. Altoids Arctic is sugar free and will be offered in two flavors, Peppermint and Wintergreen Product Specifications Altoids ArcticPeppermintPack of 8 - 1.2 Oz Tins9.6 Total Ounces View larger About the Brand Around the turn of the 19th century, during the reign of King George III, the recipe for the original Altoids was perfected by Smith & Company, a London confectionary firm. They were first sold in the U. S. in 1918, at that time sold in small, rectangular cardboard cartons. The tins so recognizable today were first introduced in the 1920s to help protect the mints and to stay neatly closed in pockets and handbags. Why Are They Called Altoids? The exact origin of the name is unclear, but it seems that during the 19th century confections were given names employing the -oids suffix to imply a medicinal benefit (Altoids were promoted for more than a century as a "stomach calmative," though of course Altoids provides no medicinal benefit). Smith & Company also marketed several other remedies with –oids in their names, such as Benoids for delicate throats and chests, Zenoids for an easy digestion, Cyphoids to defend your throat, and Notoids antiseptic voice and throat pastilles. Introduced in 1780, Altoids mints were originally marketed to relieve stomach discomfort. By the 1920s, the original cardboard box had been replaced by the more durable distinctive metal tins of today. The irreverent, quirky personality of Altoids mints has led Altoids to be a top-selling mint in the U. S. The Altoids brand has expanded to include sugar-free mints in miniature portable tins and now sugar free Altoids Arctic - Curiously cool mints. Are Altoids Tins Recyclable? The tins we use for Altoids are made from tin plate, which is one of the most recyclable materials used in the manufacturing of packaged goods. The good news about these tins is that they also come in handy as small storage containers for things like nails, coins, paper clips, and buttons to name a few - the possibilities are endless. We've even learned that the tins have been used for more curious purposes - as hand-held works of art, even as an emergency wilderness stove. For over 100 years, Altoids were packaged in small rectangular cardboard cartons that were approximately the same size as today's recognizable tins. The tins were introduced in the 1920s to help protect the mints and to stay neatly closed in pockets and handbags.
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