What Can You Carry In A Flask Besides Alcohol?

What Can You Carry In A Flask Besides Alcohol?

 

  In case you haven't noticed, we here at Jacob Bromwell are in the business of turning out some pretty sharp looking American made flasks. But what about the folks amongst us that are teetotalers? What use do they have with a flask...or what they can carry in one besides liquor?   Well chaps and good women, fear not, because there's no law that says you must put only hooch in a flask. It can actually be a pretty useful tool for transporting other liquids as well.   For starters, all of our flasks are hot-tinned on the inside. This means they meet the FDA's safety standards for carrying drinkable liquid, and the tinned interior ensures that the outer material (which is usually copper or stainless steel) won't be harmed by any beverages that are acidic or salty. So think out of the box when it comes to your flask...you can carry lemonade, iced tea, apple cider, juice, or the oldest beverage known to man -- water -- in it. And since bone broth is a pretty big thing these days, you can fill your flask up with this nourishing drink or any kind of soup broth. Just keep in mind that a flask is not a thermos, so whatever you wish to drink must be something you don't mind enjoying at room -- or outdoor -- temperature.   But you don't have to put beverages in your flask. If you're going camping, you can put rubbing alcohol in a small flask to keep on hand in case of cuts and scrapes. Or during the winter, to ward off cold and flu germs, fill our small sized Ladies Prohibition Flask with vodka, and use the liquor as a hand sanitizer.   Whatever you put in your flask, just make sure it's one with a screw top so that anything poured into it securely stays there! The possibilities are endless...and even when you're not sipping from your made in USA flask, it even makes a handy-dandy conversation piece on a bookshelf or desk!

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