A common problem raised about e-cigarettes is that there has been hardly any research conducted to know whether or not they are 100% safe. Well this isn’t entirely true…

While more studies should certainly be done to fully understand the long-term effects of switching to e-cigarettes (both good and bad), in recent years the number of research on e-cigarettes has greatly increased. In fact, you might have noticed that e-cigarettes are under quite an intense microscope right now.

However, not all of these studies have been widely publicized – and have many of them been unable attract attention from the media circus that anti-vaping advocates have been creating.

So in case you missed them, here are some recent studies that vaper haters like to ignore:

  1. Vaping doesn’t automatically lead to smoking – In actuality, a 2014 survey concluded that only three participants out of a 1300-person test group started smoking tobacco cigarettes after trying nicotine by using an e-cigarette.
  1. No combustible toxins in secondhand vapor – An Oxford research team discovered when they analyzed secondhand vapor that it contained only trace amounts nicotine and no combustible toxins whatsoever. The study solidified the fact that vapor from e-cigarettes does not contain any of the flammable toxins that tobacco smoke does.
  1. E-liquid doesn’t harm the heart – After testing 20 different brands of e-liquid, a widely respected medical journal published findings that absolutely none caused adverse side effects to a person’s cardiovascular health.
  1. E-liquid doesn’t harm the lungs – Greek researchers compared 30 people (half smokers, half non-smokers) and concluded that secondhand smoke had a significantly greater effect on lung function than first-hand vapor.
  1. E-cigs fires and explosions are rare – Studies by the U.S. Fire Administration surmised that e-cigarette users were NOT at a higher risk of fire injury or death. Moreover, they reported that e-cigarette explosions are an extremely rare occurrence. Of the 2.5 million vapers, there have been only 25 reported instances of an e-cigarette exploding. Luckily, none of these incidents resulted in fatality—although, there were nine injuries.
  1. More vaping pros than cons – An England university released a scathing review saying that even though more research is needed to fill the gaps of knowledge, the wealth of existing research fails to provide a justification for regulating e-cigarettes more strictly than tobacco cigarettes.
  1. Doctors are beginning to accept e-cigarettes – In 2013, one state’s healthcare professionals were surveyed and most felt e-cigarettes could be helpful to getting people to quit smoking. Additionally, 35% said they have (or would) recommend e-cigarettes to patients who wanted to quit smoking tobacco cigarettes.

You can find links to all of these studies and more in our Knowledge Center.

To stay abreast of the most recent news regarding e-cigarettes and VaporFi, continue to visit our continuously updated blog.

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