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Long-term Research on glass pipes Users: Adults Prefer Seasoning Products and Ban Fear of Black Mark

  Since the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) began to implement the previously issued new guidelines on February 6, the glass pipes for smoking with the bullet-change seasoning has officially been eliminated from the U.S. glass pipes for smoking market.

  However, even if the policy's Flavor ban is supported by Trump and praised by local governments and child care agencies, it is emphasized that banning flavored e-cigarettes can reduce the probability of teenagers using e-cigarettes.

  However, on the one hand, it has also aroused the concern of many researchers, who believe that banning flavored electronic cigarettes may affect adult glass pipes for smoking users, making it easier for them to obtain illegal flavored products from the black market.

  According to a report in SciDev.Net, a new study from Pennsylvania State University found that adults enjoy the same taste of e-cigarettes as teenagers, suggesting that the policy may also have an impact on adults.

  It is understood that the research glass water pipes team has studied the changes in taste preferences of a group of long-term adult e-cigarette users and found that with the passage of time, the preference for traditional tobacco, mint and mint flavors decreases while the preference for chocolate, candy and other sweet flavors increases.

  Du Ping, lead author of the study and associate professor of medicine and public health science at Pennsylvania State Medical College, said: "Our data show that flavor is popular not only among young people but also among adults." The study was also published in the Annals of the American Thoracic Society.

  "Many participants in our study said that they use electronic cigarettes as a means to quit smoking or avoid relapse, and these flavored electronic cigarettes may be part of the reason why they are willing to use electronic cigarettes for a long time." Professor Du Ping said.

  According to reports, researchers analyzed the reports of 383 adult e-cigarette users between 22 and 75 years old. They completed online e-cigarette surveys from 2012 to 2014 and conducted follow-up surveys from 2017 to 2019.

  In both surveys, participants were asked to list their favorite cigarette oil tastes.

  The preference for fruit flavor remains stable.

  However, the preference for tobacco flavor, menthol or mint flavor decreased from 40% at baseline to 22% at follow-up over time. Among the young people aged 18 to 45, the preference for chocolate, candy and other sweet tastes was most obvious, and increased from 16% at baseline to 29% at follow-up survey.

  During the follow-up investigation, the researchers asked participants to describe their reactions to the FDA's new regulations. About 50% said they would look for other ways to buy or add their own flavoring agents if they were forbidden to use their favorite non-tobacco flavoring agents.

  Jonathan Foldes, professor of public health science at the Medical College, believes that most participants in the study have used traditional electronic cigarettes, and these users can continue to buy bottled flavored glass pipes and bongs  oil from glass pipes for smoking stores.


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