Flavored e-cigarettes KILL the cells that line airways, finds study

The story EVERY vaper must read: & # 39; Dangerous & # 39; flavored e-cigarettes KILL the cells that line airways, finds bomb study

  • Study finds that vapor from electronic cigarettes can kill airways cells
  • Insists on regulation of the product because scientists say the product can be toxic
  • Six people have died in the United States from diseases related to vape
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Vapors from e-cigarettes are toxic and can kill airways cells, a new bomb has been found.

The popularity of e-cigarettes has increased enormously in recent years and is seen as a much healthier alternative to tobacco.

However, scientists from the University of Adelaide and the Royal Adelaide Hospital have now determined that vapor produced by e-cigarettes is harmful and have called for government regulation.

Vapors from e-cigarettes are toxic and can kill airways cells, a new bomb has been found

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Vapors from e-cigarettes are toxic and can kill airways cells, a new bomb has been found

Dr. Miranda Ween, of the Royal Adelaide Hospital, said that regulation was urgently needed.

& # 39; There are no regulations for the production of e-liquids. There are also no requirements to state the ingredients or their quantities.

& # 39; As such, no two & # 39; & # 39; apple & # 39; & # 39 ;, & # 39; & # 39; chocolate & # 39; & # 39; or & # 39; cotton candy & # 39; E-liquids made with the same flavorings or even concentrations. These are the things that we know can affect how unsafe a certain E-liquid is. & # 39;

E-cigarettes have come under fire in the United States after six vape-related deaths.

The American Medical Association has urged vapers to stop using electronic cigarettes until scientists better understand the cause of 450 lung diseases and at least five deaths from e-cigarettes.

E-cigarettes have come under fire in the United States after six vape-related deaths

E-cigarettes have come under fire in the United States after six vape-related deaths

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E-cigarettes have come under fire in the United States after six vape-related deaths

The AMA, one of the most influential physician groups in the country, also called on doctors to inform patients about the dangers of e-cigarettes.

Dr. Dilip Dhupelia, president of the Australian Medical Association Queensland, said the courier mail companies marketed the product that could cost lives.

& # 39; If we do not stop this now, we will have the same epidemic as they currently have in the US, at high cost for our already overburdened health system in Queensland. & # 39;

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