Add the client to your dependencies:

npm i vue-tggl-client

Add the provider to your app:

<script setup>
  import { TgglClient, TgglProvider } from 'vue-tggl-client'
  const client = new TgglClient('YOUR_API_KEY')
  <TgglProvider :client="client">
    <!-- ... -->

For server-side-rendering you can pass the list of active flags directly to the client so the user does not have to re-fetch this list via the API.

const client = new TgglClient('YOUR_API_KEY', { 
  initialActiveFlags: {
    flagA: null,
    flagB: 'foo',

Read the Node.js client documentation more client specific information.

Updating the context

You can now change the context anywhere in the app using the useTggl function:

import { useTggl } from 'vue-tggl-client'
const { updateContext } = useTggl()
if (user) {
  updateContext({ userId:, email: })
} else {
  updateContext({ userId: null, email: null })

updateContext only updates the keys you specify, it merges the context you pass as argument into the existing context. Alternatively you can use setContext to override the context completely.

Checking flag results

Use the useFlag function to get the state of a flag:

<script setup>
import { useFlag } from 'vue-tggl-client'
const flag = useFlag('myFlag')
  <div v-if="">
    This is only visible if the flag is active

You may also get the value of a flag:

<div v-if="flag.value === 'A'">
<div v-else-if="flag.value === 'B'">
<div v-else>


Using the Tggl CLI you can run an introspection query to generate the TypeScript types for your flags and context.

npm i --save-dev tggl-cli
tggl typing -k <SERVER_API_KEY> -o src/tggl.d.ts -p vue-tggl-client

Replace <SERVER_API_KEY> with your server API key or use the TGGL_API_KEY environment variable and omit the -k option. You should run this command everytime you need to update the typing. Your IDE will now autocomplete and type-check the context properties and all flag names and values.

Autocomplete react 2x

active vs value

By design, you have no way of telling apart an inactive flag, a non-existing flag, a deleted flag, or a network error. This design choice prevents anything from breaking your app by just deleting a flag, messing up the API key rotation, or any other unforeseen event, it will simply consider any flag to be inactive.


Do not use value if you simply want to know if a flag is active or not, use active instead.

value gives you the value of an active flag, and this value may be "falsy" (null, false, 0, or empty string), leading to unexpected behaviors:

if (flag.value) {
  // If flag is active, but its value is falsy this block won't be executed
if ( {
  // Even if flag has a falsy value, this block will be executed