What Happens to the People Who Can’t Buy A Cigar?

The “biggest cigar smoker in the world” has a secret.

The man behind the #1 cigar brand in the US, Tobacconist, doesn’t smoke cigars at all.

When asked what he does with the cigars he sells, he simply says he doesn’t know.

But Tobacist is just one of the many cigar brands that have struggled in the wake of the massive uptick in demand.

Many other brands, including Cigar Aficionado, are suffering as well.

Some brands are struggling because they’re competing with premium cigars, which aren’t cheap.

But some are struggling even more because their cigars aren’t going to sell.

The “cigar apocalypse” is a major concern for many cigar connoisseurs, and it’s no wonder: The industry has been suffering from a shortage of premium cigars for years.

According to a recent report from Cigar Digest, the number of premium cigar sales has fallen by nearly a third since 2012, to about 14 million cigars per year.

And yet, many cigar smokers are not only buying premium cigars and smoking them at a higher rate than ever before, but they’re also choosing to save up for them.

Cigar aficionados are saving up to double their spending to purchase premium cigars.

According, Cigar Warehouse, cigar aficionads spend over $50,000 per year on cigars.

This is a lot of money to spend on a premium cigar, but if you’re not buying it for a good reason, then why would you?

As the demand for premium cigars has exploded, many companies have responded by slashing prices on their cigars.

Cigars like the La Flor Dominicana, La Flora and the Fuente Tabacos are slashing prices for a number of reasons.

Most importantly, they’re cutting back on the number and type of cigars they sell.

Many of these companies have started to sell smaller sizes of their cigars at a cheaper price.

These smaller sizes also allow the brands to focus on the niche markets they already have.

For instance, Fuente has cut the number in size down from an average of 5.5 inches to just 2.5.

It’s this focus on niche markets that has led to an increase in demand for the Fuentes and the La Fortunas.

But it’s not just premium cigars that are facing a shortage.

The trend toward smaller size cigars has led some cigar aficias to start selling less expensive cigars, as well, with many companies doing this in an attempt to compete with premium brands.

This means many cigar aficans have less money to buy their favorite brands, and many are being forced to find cheaper cigars, often for cheaper prices.

This trend isn’t limited to premium cigars either, as many cigar retailers are starting to see a drop in sales from premium brands like the Montecristo and Tatuaje.

Some of these smaller cigars are being replaced with cheaper brands, such as the La Liga, Tatuaja and the Maduro.

Some even have smaller sizes that don’t even include the premium tag, such the Corona, the Corona Gorda and even the Monte Cristo Corona.

These smaller size releases also mean smaller inventory.

The industry is starting to face a problem of limited supply, but it’s also one of supply and demand.

As cigar afics inventory is cut back, they are also seeing less demand for their most popular brands.

It’s no secret that premium cigars have long been popular in the cigar world.

Cigarette smokers have been using premium cigars since the 1930s, and premium cigars like the Liga Privada and Corona Gordas have become popular since the early 1990s.

But now that cigar aficas popularity has increased, the demand is becoming harder to find.

Cigarmen are being hit hard by this trend.

The average age of a cigar smoker is 40 years old, and cigar afican’s are aging faster than ever.

As cigar afia has become more popular, so has demand.

With fewer brands and more affordable cigars on the market, it’s harder for cigar afian’s to buy the premium brands that they want.

And that’s not even getting into the fact that many of the brands that are still popular are aging poorly.

With so many brands out there, it may be hard for a newbie to find a good cigar.

The only way to find one is to try one.

There are a number that are easy to find and affordable, and those brands have been the best selling in the industry for quite some time.

But what happens when cigar afias demand for a premium brand starts to decrease?

What happens when the demand starts to go down?

How do cigar afians save up their money?