The real story behind japanese bong hit

A Japanese bong that became a sensation on the internet in recent weeks after being found in a convenience store has been found to contain plastic, according to a news release from the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA).

According to the FDA, the bong was purchased by a customer in China at a Beijing grocery store in September.

After it was returned to the U, it was tested for the presence of microbeads, which are used in the manufacture of plastic bags.

When testing positive, the sample tested positive for the microbide, and a sample was taken from the bongs, according the FDA.

The FDA says the manufacturer of the bongo is cooperating with the FDA and has notified the Chinese government.

The bong has been sent to a lab for testing.

The bong is one of several found in Chinese stores that were purchased by customers in China.

According to a report in the Wall Street Journal, at least three other cases of microplastics were found in other stores, including in a popular market in Beijing and in Shanghai.

In addition, the Journal said the Chinese bong manufacturer told the FDA it is notifying customers of the microplastic contamination.

The FDA’s announcement follows an earlier announcement from the FDA that it was working to ban microbicides, which can be added to plastic bags to kill microbes.

According to a New York Times article, the manufacturer told China’s Ministry of Environmental Protection that it had taken the sample from the Bong of the World, which was bought in November in Beijing, and sent it to a laboratory for testing in the U., where the microbe was found.

The lab is continuing to look for more samples.

The New York-based New York Daily News reports that the company says it is taking the issue seriously, but the FDA says it does not believe the microbiome of the Chinese consumer is affected.

A spokeswoman for the FDA told the New York Post that the agency is working with the manufacturer to make sure the bologna bong in question does not contain microbicide residue.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.