“A new life for the old” — butane cartridges in the kitchen

The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has approved the use of butane gas in a variety of household items, such as the fuel tank and oven, butane fuel injectors and fuel line cleaners.

The agency says the new butane oil is a safer alternative to a petroleum-based fuel that can cause cancer and birth defects.

The new fuel is not new.

It was originally created as a byproduct of the butane-gasification process in the 1960s.

The process involves extracting butane from natural gas and then separating it into its constituent components, such the hydrocarbon.

The EPA says butane is a “cleaner, cleaner fuel” and is “generally accepted as a safer fuel than petroleum-derived fuels.”

Butane gas is a mixture of butanes, butyric acid and methane.

It is not known to cause cancer or birth defects and it is not considered to pose a health risk to the general public.

The product is made by a small company called Butane Oil and Gas, and is available from various retailers.

Butane gas, or propane, is often used in cooking oil and can be used as a cooking fuel for cooking.

But there are concerns about butane’s impact on the environment and health.

A study in the Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA) found that the EPA has approved less than 1 percent of the chemicals tested for butane use in household items.

That compares to nearly 20 percent for propane and more than 50 percent for diesel.

The study also found that more than a quarter of the household items tested contained more than one carcinogen, which includes butane, arsenic, cadmium, lead, chromium, mercury, nickel, sulfur, vanadium, and zirconium.

While the study noted that butane may not pose a significant health risk, the EPA says the butanes are not used in everyday household uses.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.