Some e-cigarette flavors may be more dangerous than others, but it is hard for researchers to find out what goes into various "vape juices."
There's growing concern about a dangerous new trend among teens that most parents have never heard about. It's called "juuling," and students are smoking them in classrooms, at parties, and at home.
Cigarette smokers who switch to e-cigs or “vapes” can significantly reduce their intake of deadly chemicals, but only if they quit smoking completely, according to a new study.
There have been over 200 reports of e-cigarettes exploding when the lithium-ion batteries overheated. Just days ago, video cameras caught one exploding in the pocket of a man on a bus in California.
A new study has found that flavoring chemicals in e-cigarette liquids produce dangerous levels of carcinogens when they are vaped.
CCTV cameras caught dramatic footage of an e-cigarette battery exploding in the pocket of a nightclub owner in France.
A man from New York has filed a lawsuit after an exploding e-cigarette burned a hole through his tongue.
In the last decade, millions of smokers switched to vaping e-cigarettes thinking it was safer. Unfortunately, over 150 explosions have been reported and dozens of people have been severely burned, blinded, or permanently scarred.