New research shows the dangers of vaping may be even more widespread than we knew. Scientists at the University of Central Florida have linked e-cigarettes to all sorts of problems in the mouth.
Juul has been in a dispute with the FDA, which tried to ban the e-cigarette maker’s products earlier this year over questions about its potential health risks.
Orlando Health says its hospital is seeing more patients with serious vaping-related health problems and that it's taking away resources needed for COVID-19 patients.
The man is doing much better but still has to undergo dialysis.
The move to regulate vape shops comes less than a month after a federal law raising the age to purchase e-cigarettes from 18 to 21 went into effect. The effort coincides with other federal attempts to curb minors’ use of electronic cigarettes, produced by companies such as JUUL.
The policy applies to cartridge-based e-cigarette flavors including fruit, candy, mint and dessert flavors. Menthol and tobacco-flavors are exempt, in addition to other kinds of vaping products.
Daniel Ament, the teen who became anonymously famous after becoming the first patient to receive a double lung transplant from vaping, spoke to a class of students about the dangers of vaping.
Officials also found that the illegal vapes confiscated in the December raids typically were not as potent as advertised, and sometimes contained just a fraction of the THC claimed on the labels, according to state testing results.
At least 18 other states now have laws setting the minimum age for vaping at 21, and efforts are underway in the remaining states to raise the age limit.
Health officials in the U.S. will ban most flavored e-cigarettes popular with underage teenagers, but with major exceptions that still benefit manufacturers, retailers and adults.
The Food and Drug Administration plans to ban the sale of all e-cigarette flavors except for tobacco and menthol, a report said on Tuesday.
The FDA said it is now illegal to sell tobacco products to anyone under the age of 21 after the national age was raised from 18 last week.
Health officials are blaming blame vitamin E acetate for the “vast majority” of cases in the U.S. outbreak of vaping illnesses.
The focus comes amid a national outcry over what some health officials consider an epidemic among young people, as the vaping trend engulfs middle and high schools, as well as college campuses.
As of Dec. 3, there have been 48 vaping-related deaths confirmed in 25 states and the District of Columbia.
The Food and Drug Administration is looking into the death of an Orlando man who doctors believe died from vaping.
President Donald Trump on Friday heard opposing viewpoints in the debate over youth vaping but offered no insight into where he would ultimately come down on the issue after promising two months ago that he would ban most flavored e-cigarettes but later backtracking.
FOX 35 News has learned that federal officials have launched an investigation into what doctors are calling a vaping-related death in Central Florida. Donald Boyd says his 28-year-old son, Kyle, went to bed last week and never woke up. He went into cardiac arrest twice and never regained consciousness. He was pronounced brain dead after several days in the hospital. Doctors believe that vaping is to blame for his death.
The American Medical Association on Tuesday called for an immediate ban on all electronic cigarettes and vaping devices.
Brevard County School board members agreed Tuesday afternoon to continue a discussion on joining a lawsuit against Juul, the country’s largest e-cigarette maker.