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When you see the names... Arsenic, Hydrogen Cyanide, Benzene, Cadmium, Formaldehyde.. Alarm bells start going off in your head, right?
Yet worldwide, millions of cigarette smokers inhale these deliberately every day as part of an addiction to nicotine. Sad but true reality of smoking.
It really becomes common sense that inhaling the scary 7,357 extremely dangerous chemicals in tobacco smoke cannot even remotely compare to an ecigarette with its few ingredients such as nicotine, flavour (if you use our Doubler Eliquids safest known ingredients only) and harmless propylene glycol and vegetable glycerin.
You will just have to make your own choices. Smoke or Vape?
Some more research on smoke.. warning scary!
Researchers have estimated that cigarette smoke has 7,357 chemical compounds from many different classes (Rodgman and Perfetti 2009
- Some of the more commonly known chemicals in cigarette smoke
Cancer causing chemicals in tobacco smoke include: • Benzene; • 2-naphthylamine; • 4-aminobiphenyl; • Chromium; • Cadmium; • Vinyl chloride; • Ethylene oxide; • Arsenic; • Beryllium; • Nickel; and • Polonium-210.1,2
Toxic chemicals in tobacco smoke include: • Nicotine – the addictive agent in tobacco smoke; • Formaldehyde – used in preservation of laboratory specimens; • Ammonia – used in toilet cleaner; • Hydrogen Cyanide – used in rat poison; • Acetone – used in nail polish remover; • Carbon monoxide - found in car exhaust; • Tar - particulate matter in cigarette smoke; • Toluene - found in paint thinners; • Phenol – used in fertilisers. 1,2 These chemicals are considered toxic because they have serious health impacts on the human body. For example: • Hydrogen cyanide, carbon monoxide and tar cause, or are associated with, cardiovascular disease and chronic obstructive lung disease;1 and • Ammonia and formaldehyde cause eye, nose and throat irritations and other breathing problems.
Now here an extensive list of chemical components found in tobacco smoke:
Much more states than before are now considering new e-cigarette taxes as reported by Americans for Tax Reform (ATR).
Manager at ATR, Paul Blair writes that by the end of 2015 half the Country and the District of Columbia considered taxing vaping products, previous year up from 15 states in 2014.
According to Paul Blair, the drive to place taxes on sales of e-cigarette products is not an issue involving public health but instead it's about protecting the government’s revenue stream from smokers of tobacco cigarettes.
Smokers pay a large amount of taxes raised from taxing tobacco cigarettes, so switching from smoking to vaping could be a loss in revenue for state government’s coffers, giving lawmakers an incentive to make switching increasingly unattractive, Blair said.
“The same people who spent years demonising tobacco smokers and normal cigarettes turned around and happily pushed for new programs and spending’s in projects with the revenue they were able to extract from consumers. Budgets though, rely on this significant revenue stream produced by tobacco smoking taxes. Here the insult that has always been the public-health push for cigarette taxes is exposed, in their quest to tax vaping ecig products out of existence,” Blair and ATR president Grover Norquist wrote in National Review.
Measures to raise taxes on ecigarettes have already been filed in Alaska, Hawaii, Iowa, Kentucky, New Jersey, New Mexico, New York, Virginia, Washington, and West Virginia. Taxes on vaping products already are coming to pass in Minnesota, North Carolina, Louisiana, and Kansas the District of Columbia.
On Jan. 1, Chicago hit ecig users with a fresh Liquid Nicotine Product Tax, charging consumers a whopping extra 80 cents per 'liquid nicotine product unit' and 55 cents per millilitre of e-cigarette juice. The greater majority of e-liquid is sold in bottles of 15 to 30-milli-liters and the tax will add $8 to $15 per bottle.
Source: Americans for Tax Reform (ATR)
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