Although atomization products have been the most representative "nicotine replacement therapy", the who, which advocates nicotine substitution, has not recognized the harm reduction and significance of atomized products.
The World Health Organization (who), in its 2021 world smokeless Day campaign "committed to quit smoking", insisted on reiterating its inaccurate claim for safer nicotine substitutes, contrary to the results of several peer-reviewed studies.
As world smoke-free day is coming in 2021, the World Health Organization published a publicity article on the official website called quit tobacco to be a winner, which once again declared that "there is no evidence that e-cigarettes are an effective means of quitting smoking."
Who believes that the tobacco industry is currently promoting e-cigarettes as a smoking cessation tool under the guise of promoting global tobacco control, and implementing strategic marketing strategies to attract children to the same product mix, providing more than 15000 attractive flavors.
"We must be guided by science and evidence, not on the basis of tobacco marketing activities - the tobacco industry has been lying and cheating for decades and selling products that have killed hundreds of millions of people," said Tan Desai, who director general. E-cigarettes produce toxic chemicals, and are associated with harmful health effects such as cardiovascular and lung diseases. " This again suggests that the e-cigarette industry is the tobacco industry.
In the section, "e-cigarettes are not an effective tool for smoking cessation", who believes that scientific evidence about e-cigarettes as a tool for smoking cessation is uncertain, and shifting from traditional tobacco products to e-cigarettes is not smoking cessation. In fact, these statements are far from facts, because peer-reviewed studies conducted by numerous independent public health experts show that this is not the case.
A recent UK study entitled "effectiveness of using e-cigarettes in adults in the UK compared to other smoking cessation methods" may be the latest independent peer review study that highlights the potential of e-cigarettes as a smoking cessation aid.
The researchers analyzed data from 1155 respondents aged 18 to 81, from longitudinal online surveys collected between 2012 and 2017.
"Using disposable / bullet type e-cigarettes a day and using oilable / modular e-cigarettes daily increase the chance of withdrawal compared to not using any help." Although smoking drugs also increase the risk of quitting, the researchers concluded: "it seems that it's better to smoke e-cigarettes every day than not smoking e-cigarettes."
At the end of the article, a version of the WHO article is provided with a machine excerpt, and interested friends can view the original version by themselves.
Quit smoking and become a winner
E-cigarettes are not proven smoking cessation tools
The tobacco industry has been trying to subvert these life-saving public health measures. Over the past decade, the tobacco industry has promoted e-cigarettes as a smoking cessation tool under the guise of promoting global tobacco control. At the same time, they adopted strategic marketing strategies to attract children to the same product portfolio, making them have more than 15000 attractive flavors.
There is no definitive scientific evidence of using e-cigarettes as a smoking aid, and there is no clear evidence of whether these products play a role in smoking cessation. The transition from traditional tobacco products to electronic tobacco has not stopped.
"We have to be guided by science and evidence, not in the tobacco industry," said Tan Desai, who director general. Electronic smoke produces toxic chemicals that are related to harmful health effects, such as cardiovascular and lung diseases. "