TNT Fireworks Now Legal in New York

As New Yorkers gear up for events surrounding the Fourth of July, TNT Fireworks – the nation's largest distributor of consumer fireworks and sparklers – urges families and individuals to keep safety top of mind when celebrating our nation's independence.

The State of New York recently passed legislation which allows counties and cities outside of New York City to legalize certain consumer fireworks such as sparklers and fountains. TNT Fireworks will be selling products in the jurisdictions that have legalized the sale and use of these sparkling devices, which includes locations in more than 30 counties.

"As we commemorate this national holiday and New York's new law, it's important to keep safety top of mind," says Tommy Glasgow, President of TNT Fireworks.

The American Pyrotechnics Association has outlined key safety tips for consumers:

  • TAKE PRECAUTIONS. Always keep a hose and a bucket of water nearby in case of emergencies.
  • LIGHT ONE AT A TIME. NEVER light two or more sparkling devices at the same time.
  • KEEP IT OUTSIDE. Only use fireworks and sparklers outdoors on flat, hard surfaces like concrete in clear areas and away from houses, buildings and dry grass.
  • HAVE ADULT SUPERVISION. NEVER allow young children to light or handle fireworks or sparklers. Adults should always be present when lighting or handling fireworks or sparklers.
  • STAY ALERT. NEVER mix alcohol or other substances with fireworks or sparklers.
  • STAY CLEAR. NEVER hold a lit firework in your hand. Keep as far from them as possible when lighting.
  • **LET...
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Commitment to Community, Customers, and a Cause

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The word commitment is a very important one to all of us at TNT Fireworks. According to the dictionary, some of the definitions for commitment are a pledge, a promise, or a guarantee. We have always made it a pledge to offer the best fireworks in quality and value. That is a guarantee we proudly promise to stand behind!

But commitment means so much more to us, because another definition of commitment is obligation and responsibility. At TNT, we believe in the importance of giving back to our community, to our customers, and to a cause. We recognize the obligation we have to those who have contributed so much to us. Our own personal definition of commitment is involvement. And involvement means teamwork!

For instance, in early April of this year, our TNT Team of volunteers made it a point to pitch in for a Habitat for Humanity House in our local community. Amid a few sore thumbs, dirty T-shirts, and lots of laughs, we were humbled by this wonderful chance to help fellow neighbors get back on their feet.

We also had a typical TNT blast with our annual Wholesale Merchandise Show on May 3. Keeping the idea of “wholesale” commitment in mind, Katie Haddock, hostess extraordinaire, wowed everyone with her innovative ideas for all our visiting friends and for TNT associates, as well! Sales rep Clint Casteel made everyone feel at home and all the TNT volunteers – beginning with the first welcome to the last second of the awesome fireworks display – gave 100% to make sure all our guests had a...

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Tradition is Customary for American New Year's Eve

Americans have always been creatures of tradition. We celebrate, honor, and respect those collective customs that have been passed down through generations. In particular, ringing in the New Year has always been one of America’s most predominant celebrations; steeped in ancient rituals but usually given a modern twist.

For example, the wistful song, Auld Lang Syne, is a tune that practically all Americans and their English-speaking cousins sing while having no idea what it is they are singing! Auld Lang Syne translates as “old long since” and basically means “times gone by” or “for old time’s sake.” Originally an old Scottish folk tune with words written and published by poet Robert Burns in 1796, the song, a reflective ballad that wonders whether old friends and memories would be forgotten, was brought to America by Scottish immigrants. It really became a staple of New Year’s Eve thanks to modern culture, specifically big bands and media. Noted bandleader, Guy Lombardo, and his orchestra, the Royal Canadians, played the song at midnight in New York City in 1929 and continued their version of the song every New Year’s Eve until 1976. Broadcast first on the radio and then on television, Americans have since embraced the tradition of singing Auld Lang Syne on the stroke of midnight along with the ritual kiss to ward off loneliness for the coming year.

Another famous New Year’s Eve tradition in the United States is the dropping of the Ball in Times Square, New York City at 11:59pm. This renowned technique of counting down the final minutes in the old year began in...

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Special Thanks to All Our July 2013 Stand and Tent Partners!

As the fireworks season winds down, we want to take the opportunity to thank all of our wonderful Stand and Tent partners all over the country. The vast majority of our Stand and Tent operators are non-profits: school clubs, civic groups, community organizations, etc. In other words, these hardworking folks are your neighbors! In order to raise funds for their groups, our nonprofit partners put in a lot of time and energy attending TNT University, becoming knowledgeable about TNT products, working long hours setting up their location displays, and, finally, waiting on customers during the fireworks season with a friendly efficiency that makes us proud to have them as TNT representatives!

Of course, most of our Stand and Tent operators can attest to the fact that selling fireworks can be lots of fun! Take a look at our Facebook page for some wonderful examples of the creativity of many of the TNT nonprofits and how much they are enjoying attracting and waiting on customers! We get a real kick every year observing the entertaining ingenuity of these inspiring groups. And we know their customers appreciate it as well!

So a great big shout out goes to all Stand and Tent operators who participated in TNT’s Fundraising Program this year! Great job, guys! We hope to see you again next year!

So would you like to have loads of fun while raising funds for your particular nonprofit organization? You can be a part of the July 4, 2014 excitement by going to our Fundraising page and filling out the request form. A...

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Historical Facts About Old Glory and National Flag Day

To commemorate the adoption of the United States Flag, this week is National Flag Week, culminating with National Flag Day on June 14. During this week, the US Flag should be on display on all government buildings and all US citizens are encouraged to fly Old Glory as well.

Here are some interesting historical facts about Flag Day:

  • On June 14, 1777, the Continental Congress adopted a resolution that stated, “The flag of the United States shall be of thirteen stripes of alternate red and white, with a union of thirteen stars of white in a blue field, representing the new Constellation.” The white signifies purity and innocence, the red characterizes hardiness and valor, and the blue represents vigilance, perseverance, and justice.

  • An executive order by President James Monroe in 1818 provided that a new star was to be added to the flag on the 4th of July following the admission of a new state.

  • The common nickname for the flag, “Old Glory” was given to a flag presented to Captain William Driver in the 1820s to be flown from his ship’s mast. Driver’s “Old Glory” survived a voyage around the world, as well as attempts by the Confederacy to capture it during the Civil War. Federal troops embraced “Old Glory” as a symbol and its fame spread nation-wide. The original “Old Glory” still exists today at the Smithsonian.

  • The first unofficial Flag Day took place in 1861 in Hartford, CT, but did not catch on nationally.

  • After decades of local celebrations, President Woodrow Wilson issued a proclamation in 1916 that June 14 would be National Flag Day. ...

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