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Intro to Cigar Rolling

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Understand the different types of leaves: filler, binder, and wrapper. Filler leaves make up the bulk of the cigar’s tobacco, and are most often a blend of tobacco from different regions,(which burn well), seco (more mild), and ligero (add the most flavor) wrapped inside a binder leaf, filler makes up about 40 percent of a cigar’s flavor. The wrapper covers the exterior of a cigar, is a whole single leaf, and makes up close to 60 percent of the flavor.


Age. A fresh cigar tastes something like wet clothes by aging for between three and six months. During the aging process the cigars are stored in a walk-in humidor that keeps them from drying out the extra time gets rid of the cigars excess moisture and allows the flavors of the different leaves to mellow together

1. Gather your rolling paper and tobacco, and your filter if you’re using one.
2. Hold the rolling paper correctly: crease down, between pointer finger and thumb, with your pointer finger on top. Add the filter into the paper’s crease, holding it under the index finger.
3. Evenly distribute tobacco throughout the crease.
4. Fold the paper in half then using pointer finger and thumb on both ends of the paper, holding at the top above the tobacco, roll back and forth. This rolls the tobacco into a cylinder shape.
5. Roll the near side of the paper down until it’s flush with the top of the tobacco.
6. Roll the far top paper over the top of your bottom paper and tobacco.

Continue rolling until all that’s left of the far side is the gum strip; lick this, then finish rolling it.

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Cigar Tobacco Leaves - Roll Your Own Cigars


Ever since tobacco was first discovered, people around the world have been smoking cigars. Whether by tying bundles of leaves together with twine, wrapping them in a corn husk, or rolling a modern double Maduro, smoking cigars is an enjoyable pastime that has been popular throughout history. The principle raw material of the cigar is the leaf of the tobacco plant. The tobacco plant grows in many climates, but the finest cigar tobacco is grown in Cuba, Jamaica, and the Dominican Republic. A cigar requires three kinds of tobacco leaf as its raw material. Small or broken tobacco leaves are used for the filler. Whole leaves are used for an inside wrapper, called the binder. Some cigars are made with the leaves all from the same region. Others may be wrapped in a high-quality leaf (from Cuba for example) but filled with poorer quality leaf from another region. Secondary raw materials include a tasteless gum to stick the end of the wrapper together, flavoring are sometimes sprayed on the filler leaves, and paper used for the band placed around each cigar