The COVID-19 pandemic has intensified calls to ban flavored e-liquids used in electronic cigarettes. One physician says there's good evidence that vaping increases the risk of infection for teenagers. Do her claims stand up to scrutiny?
Remember vaping? Before COVID-19 took all the oxygen out of the room, vaping was a big fear. A new study shows that what we have claimed all along is true: vaping reduces inflammatory biomarkers associated with smoking tobacco.
2020 has gotten off to a rough start for both vaping supporters and critics. A new policy by the Trump Administration has both sides angry, and a new anti-nicotine policy by U-Haul, the self-moving company, appears to be blatantly discriminatory.
Perhaps we finally have an answer to what's causing serious lung damage and death to vapers. The CDC says the culprit is THC and/or an additive, something we explained last month. Here's why we think those officials are correct.
Although no official cause of serious, vaping-related lung injuries has been established, chemistry can enable us to make a reasonable guess. And it all goes back to a simple procedure that you may have done in high school chem lab: distillation.
It's no secret that on a global scale smoking is one of the chief contributors to death and disability. Thankfully, e-cigarettes have provided many smokers an avenue in which to quit. Data from a recent study reveals that daily vaping is strongly correlated to the prevalence of smokers who quit.
For decades the Federal government has insisted they want fewer Americans to smoke but recent regulatory missteps have instead led to worries by health professionals that policies designed to create winners and losers in the smoking cessation market instead keep people addicted to tobacco. There has always been a bit
Catch the latest in health news: Kids' juices more sugary than soda, misleading headlines don't reflect true improvements in narcotics abuse, & Dr. Ross' latest op-ed in the New Haven Register warning of consequences to strict e-cig regulations
A new study of e-cigarette vapor reveals what we already knew: chemicals of potentially-harmful effect are barely detectable in vapor, and about one-thousand times less than that found in cigarette smoke.
New study shows addictive power of e-cigarettes far less than that of the real ones. No surprise: cigarettes have hundreds of psychoactive chemicals in addition to nicotine. And more discussion about the recent phony formaldehyde scare.
The latest in health news: Why a sedentary lifestyle is deadly, but pizza consumption isn't, and Dr. Ross's latest op-ed in The Daily Caller discussing the sad state of our nation's public health when it comes to stemming the toll of cigarette smoking.
A new study confirms that non-smokers adults and kids alike have almost no urge to vape on flavored e-liquids. Also, NYS Gov. Cuomo signed a bill protecting kids (and adults) from exposure to nicotine liquid.