Vaping IS better for your heart than tobacco, scientists prove

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"At this time, a total of 179 people in IL, ranging in age from 13 to 75 years old ... have experienced lung injuries after using e-cigarettes or vaping". "It is like everyone has forgotten about smoking, which will kill over 100 Canadians today", he said.

The study comes in the same week as United Kingdom doctors reported a rare case from 2017 in which a boy almost died after vaping set off such a severe reaction in his lungs that he ended up attached to an ECMO machine.

Officials added the patient had been consuming the product "concurrently with cigarettes"- which the DOH tagged as "dual use". Vaping and e-cigarettes are the same thing.

"CDC recommends that people should not use e-cigarette, or vaping, products that contain THC, particularly from informal sources like friends, or family, or in-person or online dealers".

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The findings, published in the Journal of the American College of Cardiology, will fuel further global debate about the potential risks and benefits of e-cigarettes amid more than 2,000 cases of vaping-related lung illness and more than 40 deaths in the United States in recent months.

In the study, improvements to blood vessel health were seen regardless of whether someone swapped to an e-cigarette with or without nicotine, and women saw greater gains from swapping than men. "Just say no campaigns do not meet those criteria, particularly so when we deal with addictions, and dramatically so when the foreseeable effect is the resumption of a massively more hazardous behaviour like cigarette smoking". If there was a problem we would be seeing it'. They found vitamin E acetate in an outsize number of the samples of e-cigarettes used by sick people, and believe now that a combination of the oily vitamin derivative and THC are a 'strong culprit'. The CDC said earlier this week the chemical compound, which is typically used as a nutritional supplement, was found in lung fluid from 29 patients tested in a government lab.

Physiological changes between rest and hand grip exercise to stimulate stress showed both users had fairly similar myocardial blood volume right after a smoking session compared to non-smoking controls. But he expressed hopes for the matter to be urgently resolved, as he warned that "every delay in regulating electronic cigarettes is a step back for public health". Rose Marie Robertson, deputy chief science and medical officer for the American Heart Association. "I urge non-users not to even try e-cigarettes at all", Domingo said.

A version of this article was first published by Nursing in Practice's sister publication Pulse.

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