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Vaping has been around for years now, but many people keep asking what is really in a vape. Is there tobacco in there? What about scary chemical names? The media are always claiming that vaping is not that safe. If you believe some of the junk you read you can really get scared, but don’t worry we have all the information you need to answer that question

An electronic-cigarette, nowadays is also referred to as a “personal vaporizer” or a “Vaping Device” – the vape community prefers not to call them electronic-cigarettes as Vaping has evolved well beyond the original electronic-cigarettes. Regardless, it is an electronic device that can be used to vaporize an e-juice based on propylene glycol and vegetable glycerin, which is often flavored and may contain nicotine.

The Chinese pharmacist Hon Lik

The invention of the electronic cigarette concept dates back to the 1960s, from a rejected American patent, so the industrial models we see today have originated from an invention by a Chinese pharmacist Hon Lik. For some people, Hon Lik turned his back on the independent a few years ago by selling his patents to a tobacco company. Though some other people, feel he would only have encouraged the transition of the tobacco industry to produce reduced-risk products regardless.

Today there are countless options of Vaping device styles and designs, but the many of the reputable brands are easily identified.


How does an electronic cigarette work? That’s a question that lots of people don’t seem to have a good answer to – and many of them, including scientists and journalists, really should know better. Luckily it’s not all that difficult to explain.

Electronic cigarettes are also called vapes, and that gives a big clue to how they work. The big white cloud they create isn’t smoke; it’s an aerosol made up of vapour and tiny droplets of liquid. All the electronics and other components inside an e-cig are there to create this aerosol out of the liquid in the tank.

Every e-cigarette has three main components: The battery, the tank and the atomiser. All of these come in a huge variety of types and sizes, and quite often you’ll see two or even all three combined into a single unit. However the device is put together, though, it will definitely have all three – otherwise it wouldn’t work. Here’s what they do.


Public Health England (PHE) said in 2015, via an independent scientific report that the electronic cigarette was 95% less dangerous than smoked tobacco. Since then, other public health organizations have followed including the Royal College of Physicians (RCP) and the University of Victoria in Canada.

If other reports such as those regularly published by WHO are less optimistic about general benefits of e-cigarettes, and may for example Questioning its efficacy in smoking cessation, raise the risk of re-normalization Smoking, or the fear of gateway to youth smoking, there is however a general consensus on reducing the risks that electronic cigarettes bring to smoked tobacco.

Most medical experts now agree that e-cigarettes are a lot safer than their old-style tobacco counterparts, but a lot of smokers who’re thinking about trying them still have some questions. One thing that (strangely) we’re hearing more often is the question, “Is it safe to vape without nicotine?”

If vaping offers a 95% risk reduction, what are the remaining 5%?

It is still difficult to answer this question precisely, but the vapor of an electronic cigarette may contain at generally very low levels, compounds deemed harmful to health. Some studies try to identify volatile organic compounds (VOC) in vapor. The most cited in the scientific works are from the aldehydes family. We often talk in the case of the electronic cigarette traces of formaldehyde, acrolein and acetaldehyde.

Does vaping effectively stop smoking?

Studies that have focused on smoking cessation with the help of electronic cigarettes report a wide range of figures. Some studies such as the University of Melbourne in Australia report for example an efficiency rate of 18%, another in the United Kingdom, a 28% shutdown rate, or an American meta-analysis (study that analyzes a set of studies) reports an efficiency of 18%.

6 million Europeans said they stopped smoking with electronic cigarette.

The real efficacy in weaning can only be achieved by a very complex studies (such as randomized controlled trials), which are still very rare today because they are very expensive, but what can be retained so far is that electronic cigarette has at least the same efficacy as the pharmaceutical methods usually sold on the market (patches, chewing gum, inhalers, etc.).

For example, a large-scale European survey showed that 6 million would have already weaned from tobacco through electronic cigarettes. If the surveys are not of great scientific value, it is possible to judge the potential of e-cigarette from a public health perspective.

Is vaping dangerous to the people around you?

It is a more of a common-sense. Vapor or smoke produced is passively dangerous to others, We are not interdicting on this Topic. Let it be multiple mediums suggest or even run thesis on this chapter. Madras Vape as a company believe’s this is dangerous and more common sensical not to vape when you have people around you. Because it is still not proved

Electronic cigarette is infinitely less dangerous to the environment than smoked tobacco, but it is not free from any potential risk for people who are next to you. As usual, studies contradict each other, but it can be noted that for a large majority of them, the exposure for the entourage is much reduced. The main reasons are that there is no combustion and that the nature of the steam is extremely less harmful to the body. Moreover, with electronic cigarette there is no secondary current, e-cigarette does not produce steam if it is not activated, in contrast to a tobacco cigarette that Placed in an ashtray produces an extremely harmful smoke (slow combustion). In addition the lifetime of steam in ambient air is very low compared to that of tobacco smoke. website published by the University of Geneva explains that “if the health consequences of passive vaping are less important than passive exposure to tobacco smoke or even to the limit of clinical significance, Cannot today say that passive exposure to the aerosol of the e-cigarette or passive vaping does not exist.


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