Patricia Folan, director of the tobacco control center at northwell health center in big neck, New York, recently suggested that if you want to know how addicted teenagers use Juul and other pod based e-cigarettes, please communicate with the school teachers.
Teachers have reported that once the school confiscated Juul, the students would beg for it back, because it would make them uncomfortable not to use electronic cigarettes, according to flannel. This may indicate that the withdrawal symptoms of e-cigarettes seem to be very serious for teenagers.
A new review of evidence has concluded that many aspects of pop based e-cigarettes like Juul are designed to make people addicted to nicotine, which is not surprising.
Andy Tan, an assistant researcher at Harvard University's Chen he School of public health in Boston, said the way they provide nicotine represents a technological advance that enables people to more comfortably absorb large doses of nicotine.
In addition, the researchers concluded that the design and marketing of these e-cigarettes made them very attractive to children.
"More needs to be done to ensure that there is a comprehensive and thoughtful policy to keep all forms of e-cigarettes out of the control of young people," Tan said
Juul labs responded that its device is not suitable for minors and that its e-cigarettes are designed to help smokers get rid of traditional tobacco.
"Providing nicotine effects and experience similar to that of combustible cigarettes is essential to facilitate the transition of adult smokers from combustible use," the company said in a statement. Our clinical study shows that the nicotine absorption curve of Juul system can compete with combustible cigarettes, but it is lower than that of combustible cigarettes. "
Researchers point out that the use of e-cigarettes among young people has increased significantly since the launch of e-cigarettes based on smoke bombs, which prompted the U.S. health secretary to declare that the use of e-cigarettes among young people is an epidemic.
The researchers found that within three years of Juul's launch in 2015, about one in 10 teens and 15 to 21 year olds had tried the device at least once.
To find out why Juul and similar devices are so successful, tan and his colleagues reviewed 35 research papers on pod based e-cigarettes from 2015 to 2019.
Tan said that e-cigarettes like Juul contain more nicotine salt in their liquid than free nicotine. The acidity of nicotine salt is lower than that of conventional nicotine. "Compared with the earlier versions of e-cigarettes, their irritation and harshness have been greatly improved," Tan said
This allows users to smoke more frequently, exposing themselves to higher levels of nicotine over time. It also makes it easier for teenagers to use Juul and similar products.
"Young people who are experimenting with e-cigarettes are less affected by the irritant effects of inhaling steam," Tan said. Because they are exposed to higher levels of nicotine, they are also more likely to develop dependence or addiction to nicotine. "
'it's very comfortable to smoke with e-cigarettes, and people don't feel sick because of nicotine,' says Ms. flan.
A 23-year-old patient who switched from smoking to e-cigarettes reported that he could not give up e-cigarettes compulsorily. He needed to keep smoking to relieve his addiction, and one of the side effects of too much nicotine was nausea and vomiting, according to flan.
Tan went on to say that devices based on POD, such as Juul, often look like computer flash drives, and their sleek and compact design attracted young people to be cautious and stylish in their design. In contrast to traditional TV, radio or print advertising, Juul and its competitors also tend to rely on social media for marketing.
"Young people prefer to use social media platforms more than other age groups because they use social media platforms more often."
In January, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration completed another ban on e-cigarettes, which only prohibits the sale of flavored e-cigarettes.
Tan believes that e-cigarette manufacturers have come up with a way to circumvent the ban, which is one-off e-cigarettes. Disposable e-cigarettes (such as puff bar and mojo vape) have a variety of attractive tastes, taking advantage of the obvious loopholes in the FDA ban.
The cost of a disposable product is about $10, and it contains enough electronic liquid to hold about 300 aspirations. Used equipment is thrown into the trash can.
Tan said of the attempt to regulate e-cigarettes: "it's basically a form of mole beating. It's forbidden to use this product, and there will be another product to exploit policy gaps."
A review of the new evidence was published online June 1 in JAMA pediatrics.