Teen use of electronic cigarettes was associated with both a greater likelihood of smoking traditional cigarettes and greater use of both tobacco products over time, a RAND Corporation study found. Among roughly 2, teens in California from ages 16 to 20, vaping at one time point was associated with greater risk of both e-cigarettes use and regular cigarette smoking later on, with Beta values of 0. E-cigarette use was also significantly associated with subsequent marijuana use in the study.
The agency has also warned five major manufacturers, including JUUL, Logic, and blu, of potential impending enforcement action. Gottlieb suggests that brands will likely have to revise their sales and marketing practices to ensure their products stop falling into the hands of teens. E-cigarettes, vaporizers, and other noncombustible forms of tobacco consumption — referred to as electronic nicotine delivery systems ENDS — have created a debate among members of the healthcare community.
On its face this was standard marketing practice, cozying up to celebrities to lend cachet to the brand. But by this time, Juul was already aware of teen use of its products, having learned about it in local media reports. In response, it had banned sales on its website to anyone under 21 and put together a teen prevention program to pitch to schools.
Rates of cigarette smoking among high school students has dropped to lowest level in 22 years, the CDC reports. Inthe smoking rate among high school students hit Another important data set on teen smoking and drug use— Monitoring the Future MTF —reports the rate is at
Studies show that tobacco use is greater among teens whose parents did not convey the clear message that they disapprove of smoking. Or did not talk to them about the effects of smoking. When parents talk with their teens about the problems of tobacco use, those teens are less likely to use tobacco.
Prior economic research provides mixed evidence on the impact of cigarette prices on youth smoking. This paper empirically tests the effects of various price measures on youth demand for cigarettes using data collected in a recent nationally representative survey of 17 high school students. In addition to commonly used cigarette price measures, the study also examined the effect of price as perceived by the students.
Fall homebuyers are getting a bonus. The sell-off in the stock market is causing an unexpected turnaround in mortgage rates. Hiring is slowing but the September employment report should be just solid enough—and not reflect anything near the onset of a recession.
The e-cigarette company says it never sought teenage users, but the F. Juul is under federal investigation for marketing its discreet, flash-drive-resembling e-cigarette product to youth. By Matt Richtel and Sheila Kaplan. They watched video clips of hip young people, posed flirtatiously holding Juuls.
Approximately 4. Among high school students, white teens are more likely to smoke than their black or Hispanic peers. Source: Johnston, L.
Instead, they go on to use both products more frequently as they get older. Dunbar and his colleagues followed 2, adolescents aged years who were originally enrolled in a Los Angeles—based substance use prevention program in sixth and seventh grade and completed annual Web-based surveys during on their use of e-cigarettes ECcigarettes, alcohol, and marijuana. They also answered questions about their mental health with questions about anxiety and depression.