E-cigarettes are among the most popular tobacco products in the United States.
They are marketed as a way to quit smoking and, while there are no hard scientific data to support their use, their use by millions of people is becoming increasingly accepted.
But the safety and health implications of e-cigarettes have not been fully studied.
A new study led by University of Texas researchers, published in the journal PLOS ONE, shows e-cigarette exposure could be a much greater risk for premature and lung cancers than cigarettes.
The researchers found that exposure to e-liquid aerosols in cigarettes, along with a variety of other toxic chemicals found in e-liquids, was linked to premature deaths and lung disease in a large, long-term study.
This finding comes as e-cig companies and other tobacco manufacturers are ramping up their efforts to convince consumers that vaping products are safe, even though many studies have linked e-cigs to increased lung cancer risk.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) estimates that e-smoking rates in the U.S. have tripled in the past 20 years, with more than 1.4 million people now reporting use of e the last year.
The study looked at the data for more than 4,700 U.s. adults aged 20 to 89.
They used data from the National Electronic Cigarette Inventory to identify those who had ever used e-vapor products, and for those who used them, to analyze their exposure to nicotine and other toxins.
The scientists found that the higher the amount of e aerosols present in e cigarettes and other e-juice, the greater the risk for both premature and premature-onset lung cancer.
For example, the risk was highest in people who had used e cigarettes more than 10 times and had used them regularly.
The results of the study, which is the first to look at exposure to toxins in e juice in relation to the risk of both premature lung cancer and lung death, showed e-mixed e-smoke aerosols, which are not fully e-dynamic, were linked to higher risk of premature lung death and more frequent use of other harmful substances in e juices.
E-liquid, or liquid from a device that is not fully integrated with the tobacco product, is a relatively new product and has only recently entered the e-tobacco market.
E-liquid is made from a mixture of ingredients including glycerin, propylene glycol, glycerol and other chemicals.
The new findings are important, according to the American Cancer Society, because it means the use of different e-products in ejuice could potentially lead to different risks than the traditional tobacco product.
This could lead to products containing more toxins, for example, or less.
According to the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services, more than 17 million Americans are estimated to be exposed to nicotine in e cigarette vapors.
The agency also noted that the use and inhalation of nicotine-containing e-remediators such as eLiquid has been associated with respiratory irritation, as well as other health risks.
Researchers found that, overall, e-colas were associated with lower lung cancer rates in adults, but that e juice had the greatest impact on lung cancer mortality.
This is because e-samples contained the highest concentrations of toxic chemicals in e liquids, such as carbon monoxide and benzene, and they had the highest concentration of toxins in aerosols.
Researchers noted that ejuices that contained a high proportion of carbon monoxides, such e-Liquid, were associated significantly with higher risk for lung cancer among the study participants.
However, this association was not statistically significant.
Researchers also found that e juices that contained high levels of glycerols were associated inversely with lung cancer deaths among the participants.
Researchers found that people who consumed more e-flavors had the lowest risk for all cancers and that people using e-e liquids had a significantly higher risk than people who used regular cigarettes.
Lead author of the new study Dr. Michael D. DeFilippis, a professor of health policy and management at the University of Houston Health Science Center, said that while the study does not prove that e cigarettes are a cause of lung cancer, it does provide strong evidence that e e-gels are a significant source of toxins and other harmful chemicals in their vapors, and that this may contribute to premature death among people who use e-fluid.
“E-cigarette use is growing rapidly and increasing in popularity.
We’re finding that the chemicals we’re inhaling are increasing and that it is a matter of concern that we are ingesting these chemicals in a way that puts our health at risk,” DeFansonis said.
“We’re also seeing that e cig users are smoking much more and we’re also finding that we’re more likely to die prematurely.”DeFansones