CDC issues warning after study finds 2 million teens used e-cigs this year

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Although electronic, e-cigs still contain nicotine and pose health, cognitive and addictive risks.

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According to a study released today by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the number of teens using e-cigarettes is expected to reach 2 million in 2021, and more than 80% of those middle and high school students will use flavored e-cigs. is used. CDC) and the Food and Drug Administration (FDA).

Since 2014, they have been the most commonly used smoking product among American youth.

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Of the students who were surveyed, 43.6% of high school students and 17.2 percent of middle school students have used e-cigs in the past month. Of those students, 27.6% of high school and 8.3% of middle school students entered daily use. Flavored e-cigs are prevalent.

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According to the study, the most popular brands include Puff Bar, Vus, Smoke, JUUL and Suorian, with Puff Bar being popular among the youth. The coronavirus pandemic did not slow the use of e-cigarettes. Karen Hacker, director of the CDC National Center for Chronic Disease Prevention and Health Promotion, says its use “remains a serious public health concern.

“It is important that we continue to work together to protect youth from the risks associated with product use, including e-cigarettes,” says Hacker.

Although electronic, e-cigs still contain nicotine and the health, cognitive and addictive risks remain the same. The FDA is working on how to resolve this matter.

Hackers cite CDC National and State Tobacco Control Program Site As an educational resource for both youth and parents.


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