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E-cigarettes should be available on prescription, according to Public Health England (PHE). The agency wants them to be prescribed on the NHS within the next few years because of how successful they have been in helping people give up smoking.
E-cigarettes are in the news again. This time with headlines that they may cause cancer. But the study that the stories are based on, published in the journal PNAS, doesn’t show this.
Each time an e-cigarette explodes, the information is the object of alarmist reports in the tabloid press and the source of concern for the general public and especially for users. This creates a litigious climate around vaping that serves the cause of anti-vaping communities. Let's clarify the risk and see what can be done for more safety.
The APPG has released a report which highlights the current “misinformation” and “mixed messages” circulating about e-cigarettes, whilst urging the government to take action by amongst other things, reviewing vaping regulations.
Research from Italy that looked at the oral condition of real-world vapers who had just switched from smoking, indicated that the shift to the safer alternatives greatly improved their oral health.
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