Latest News

Electronic nicotine delivery systems could help reduce smoking, survey suggests

Electronic nicotine delivery systems (ENDS), or e-cigarettes, debuted in China in 2003 and have since become available globally, particularly through the Internet. While they resemble traditional tobacco cigarettes, they produce fewer toxins in the vapor for the smoker. Still, these novel products have unknown long-term health and addiction consequences, are of varying nicotine content and delivery, and may appeal to nonusers and youth. ENDS have been banned by health authorities in Canada and Australia.
View full story

Post your comment.

Name:
Email:
Rating:
Comment:
Verification
 

  • Trust your aha! moments: Experiments show they're probably right

  • Scientists use synthetic gene and magnets to alter behavior of mice, fish

  • Teen girls see big drop in chemical exposure with switch in cosmetics

  • Female traders can reduce market crashes, expert says

  • Toxic byproduct of hemoglobin could provide clues for cerebral hemorrhage and Creutzfeldt-Jakob Disease

  • Clinician communication reduced distress related to the detection of incidental nodules

  • Talk about yourself on social media?

  • New mothers with postpartum psychiatric disorders face increased risk of suicide, study shows

  • Combining two techniques to 'rewire' the brain may improve arm, hand movement for stroke survivors

  • Scientists map roots of premeditated, violent 'intent' in animal brain

  •