Vaping can be complicated to say the least. Thankfully, our comprehensive guide can help you understand the new FDA regulations and answer any questions you might have in regards to choosing your nicotine level and mods.
The e-cigarette industry is growing rapidly, and China is at the epicenter. Inside the three-day eCig Expo, vendors show off new wares, do business, and discuss the opportunities – and challenges – of selling the world a new way to…
There's been some confusion over the use of e-cigarettes on flights, according to the government. In a bid to clear up the matter, it's just issued a "final rule" explicitly banning the use of the device on planes.
As per a new study, not only do e-cigarettes not help you kick the habit, they may have the exact opposite effect -- as it turns out, e-cigarette smokers are 28 percent less likely to quit than individuals who've never used these devices.
"In a nutshell, best estimates show e-cigarettes are 95percent less harmful to your health than normal cigarettes," the report states, "and when supported by a smoking cessation service, help most smokers to quit tobacco altogether."
Yet another roadblock for the success of the e-cigarette industry, the mayor of Los Angeles will soon approve a measure passed by the city council to ban the practice of e-cigarette vaping in public areas.
I can fully sympathize with the ostracized vapers in New York City and Chicago, who must now wallow in the frigid hell outdoors: Vaping is banned in my house – and I don't really have a good argument against that.
Definitely gaining some steam among state and city governments, the use of e-cigarettes in public places has once again come under fire with Chicago becoming the latest city to ban indoor e-cigarette smoking.
Definitely a nuisance to anyone in New York City that's attempting to quit smoking by using an e-cigarette, city officials have approved a measure that bans all use of electronic cigarettes in public areas.