Vaping Delivers Cancerous Chemicals, New Study of Teens Shows

Vaping Delivers Cancerous Chemicals, New Study of Teens Shows

Vaping Delivers Cancerous Chemicals, New Study of Teens Shows

Teens breathe cancer causing chemicals in e cigarettes the worst being the fruity flavors. 67 of the tested teenagers were only e-cigs vapers, 17 of them were smoking both regular cigarettes and e-cigs, while 20 of them were not smokers at all.

The group that used e-cigarettes was found to have levels of toxic organic compounds that were three times higher than the control group.

"Electronic cigarettes generate nicotine in the vapor. In fact, it contains some of the same toxic chemicals contained in the smoke of traditional cigarettes", said Rubinstein.

The researchers also told,"The presence of harmful ingredients in e-cigarette vapor has been established‍; we can now say that these chemicals are found in the body of human adolescents who use these products".

"Teenagers should be inhaling air, not products with toxins in them", he added.

The results showed that fans of electronic cigarette levels of toxic organic compounds exceeds three times than non-Smoking adolescents. But public health groups, the surgeon general's office, and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention worry about evidence that vaping can get teens addicted to nicotine, and will lead them to smoking cigarettes.

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The chemicals found in the e-cigarette clients' bodies were not ordered on the fixing rundown of the vape fluids.

When used as a predictive factor, any e-cigarette use was positively associated with current established smoking (OR = 1.80; 95% CI, 1.04-3.12); however, no statistical significance was observed regarding the connection between e-cigarette use and established smoking or smoking within the past 30 days.

The study said in its conclusion that messaging to teenagers about e-cigarettes should include warnings about the potential risk from toxic exposure to carcinogenic compounds generated by the products.

When asked what was in their e-cigarette, 66 percent of teens said "just flavoring", 13.7 percent said they didn't know, 13.2 percent said nicotine, 5.8 percent said marijuana, according to a survey by the National Institute on Drug Abuse. High levels of acrolein, acrylonitrile, propylene oxide, acrylamide, and crotonaldehyde were found in the teen's urine and saliva samples.

"E-cigarettes are marketed to adults who are trying to reduce or quit smoking as a safer alternative to cigarettes", Rubinstein shared.

When asked whether they used liquid with nicotine, 31 percent of participants said "always", 39 percent said "sometimes", 15 percent said "unsure" and 15 percent said "never". "While they may be beneficial to adults as a form of harm reduction, kids should not be using them at all".

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