Cannabidiol (CBD) and tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) are two of the most important cannabinoids found in varieties of cannabis. Cannabinoids are a...
A new study has found that for every e-cig pod not purchased as a result of raising taxes on vaping, 6.2 additional packs of cigarettes will be sold on average.
A new study looks at data from over 13,000 smokers and former smokers in the EU, finding that daily vapers are much more likely than non-vapers to have quit smoking in the past five years.
A meta-analysis from Stanton Glantz made the claim that vaping while still smoking actually reduces your odds of quitting, but new data from the UK shows that this isn't true at all.
A new study claims to have found carbon monoxide in e-cigarette vapor, and the news media is sounding the alarm: but is it a genuine concern? With echoes of the formaldehyde story from years ago, the answer is a resounding "no."
A new study from UCL researchers takes a look at the facts behind the youth vaping "epidemic" declared in 2018. Looking at the data from the National Youth Tobacco Survey (NYTS) calls many anti-vaping claims into question.
A new study has revealed that perceptions of the risks of vaping vs. those of smoking influence the chance of successfully switching. Dual users who thought vaping was dangerous were less likely to quit.
A new study from the UK looks at the effectiveness of different methods for quitting smoking using real-world data. The results show that vaping is the most effective approach, helping more smokers quit than Chantix, NRT and all other approaches.
Vaping marijuana is becoming increasingly common since the rise of nicotine vaping, but is it safe? How do the risks compare to those from smoking cannabis? We've taken a look at the evidence to find out.
One of the most contentious issues surrounding vaping is whether it really helps smokers quit. People opposed to vaping often argue that there just isn't enough evidence to say one way or another, or might even claim that it actually reduces quitting rates. They're wrong, and here's why.
Two recent studies from the US and UK continue to track the problem of the public misunderstanding of the relative risks of vaping and smoking. Science says vaping is much safer than smoking, but people - especially in the US - don't know it. So what's the problem?
A new study compares vapers to smokers in terms of their exposure to toxic chemicals. Stanton Glantz claims the study shows that most vapers "might as well smoke," but is it true?
Many companies have cropped up in recent years touting the benefits of vaping vitamins, but is it really a good idea? Will it work? Is it safe? Here's what you need to know.
The New England Journal of Medicine formaldehyde study made a lot of people scared about formaldehyde in e-cig vapor. The research was heavily criticized, but the authors brushed off issues as "speculation." They can't do that anymore. Now yet another peer-reviewed study has clearly demonstrated that the original study's method was massively flawed.
A new study from CDC researchers has revealed that vaping is the most popular quitting smoking aid in the US. It might not sound exciting, but when you take a look at the numbers, the study strongly suggests that vaping is helping more smokers quit than FDA-approved treatments.
Vaping is over 95% safer than smoking, but most people don't know it. If we give smokers accurate information, they're more likely to choose harm reduction. So why aren't more people telling the truth about vaping?
A recent study found that about a quarter of teens who've vaped have tried dripping, and the media wants you to be very worried about that. The truth is, though, the risks of dripping have been blown hugely out of proportion.
Yesterday, the Surgeon General released his first report on e-cigarettes, and it comes to completely different conclusions to the Royal College of Physicians' report from earlier this year. Why? Because he puts anti-vaping talking points ahead of the facts.
After the release of a new study looking at formaldehyde in e-cig vapor, the media has gone into a predictable frenzy of fearmongering. But what does the evidence really say?
A new study has led to some predictable, tiresome claims that e-cigarettes are a gateway to smoking, but it commits a laughable error also found in two other recent gateway studies: focusing on students who’ve taken a single puff of an e-cigarette rather than anything approaching regular use.