aspire atomizer

The American Electronic Cigarette Association releases facts about lung diseases related to e-cigarettesOn September 10, the American Electronic Cigarette Association released a fact about lung diseases and deaths related to electronic cigarettes. As of September 6, the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has reported more than 450 cases of severe lung disease related to the use of “electronic cigarettes”. Three types of lung injury can be seen in these cases: lipoid pneumonia, alveolar hemorrhage, and cryptogenic tissue pneumonia. Five people were reported dead. Illinois (reported on August 23)-No details. Oregon (reported on September 5)-A middle-aged patient bought THC oil from a legal pharmacy, but there is no guarantee that he will not use illegal THC cartridges. Indiana (reported on September 6)-no details Minnesota (reported on September 6)-a patient over 65 years old, they found illegal THC products. Los Angeles, California (Reported on September 6)-There is no detailed information, but according to the "Los Angeles Times" report, of the 12 people hospitalized in Los Angeles County, "almost all of them use THC." "Should nicotine e-cigarette users and smokers be worried?" In short, no. Evidence continues to show that poorly manufactured street e-cigarettes containing THC or other substances are to blame for these diseases. You should not use store-bought nicotine e-cigarette products to quit or reduce smoking, so as to avoid adult smokers. No one should be misled into thinking that relapsed smoking is better than continuing to use e-cigarettes. What did the test find? On September 5, the New York State Department of Health reported that laboratory test results showed that "almost all samples containing marijuana contained very high levels of vitamin E acetate". For each patient who submitted a product, at least one of its cartridges contained vitamin E acetate, which was used as a thickener in illegal cartridges. On September 6, Mitch Zeller of the Center for Tobacco Products of the U.S. Food and Drug Administration said that at the CDC press conference, "We will continue to evaluate the displayed combination of results. None of the substances or compounds, including samples of vitamin E acetate, has been All tested samples are determined. "According to the "Washington Post" report, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration notified state health officials on September 4 that its laboratory test found that the nicotine product tested by the agency was "nothing unusual". The FDA has not publicly disclosed the matter. Does the FDA believe that nicotine vapor products should be blamed? Although the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has urged all Americans to consider not buying products on the street instead of e-cigarette products, the agency has been criticized (including us) for failing to clarify the harm of illegal THC products. A few hours after the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention held a press conference on September 6, the US Food and Drug Administration and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention "break" and issued warnings, especially THC products. On Twitter, CNBC reporter Angelica LaVito pointed out that there is a clear difference between the CDC and FDA warnings, which triggered a reply from former FDA commissioner Scott Gottlieb. Do teenagers misreport their use of THC? In every state where detailed data has been released, the vast majority of patients or all affected patients have reported illegal THC products. Despite this, CDC officials and public health activists continue to rely on the small number of patients who have only reported the use of nicotine to justify a general warning to remind people not to use anything. [Reprint, please indicate the new consumption of the blue hole] New York University Langone Hospital pulmonary expert Melodi Pirzada treated two patients with THC, he told reporters Foster Winans a case involving an 18-year-old male. “We did a one-million-dollar inspection and couldn鈥檛 figure out what caused it. He denied this before his family found a cartridge in the bedroom. It has hemp oil in it. Then we learned that his symptoms started when he started using it. "Washington Post's Lena Sun has talked with many state health officials and doctors who have treated patients, and also reported that "Doctors say that patients, especially teenagers, are often reluctant to say whether they have used cannabis products." "Not everyone reports the use of THC oil," said Dr. Ngozi Ezike, director of the Illinois Department of Public Health. “We cannot say whether this is because they are afraid to admit it or because they have never used it. "Cannabis is still illegal in the federal and most states. Because patients tend to be younger (patients in Illinois and Wisconsin are on average 19 years old), there is concern that the involvement of parents or police may cause some or all patients to fail to disclose the full extent of their e-cigarette activities. What are the national and local health authorities talking about? New York: As of September 6, 2019, the New York State Department of Health claimed to have received 38 reports of patients with severe lung disease from New York State doctors. Among them, patients aged 15 to 46 used at least one marijuana-containing patient e-cigarette product in their Before getting sick. The department specifically warned of “pulmonary diseases related to black market e-cigarette products”. Wisconsin: At the end of August, Wisconsin reported that 89% (27/24) of their cases involved patients with asthma. As of September 5, Wisconsin has reported 34 cases and issued a specific warning: "We urge the public to avoid using any THC products. 鈥淟os Angeles County, California: According to the 鈥淟os Angeles Times鈥 report on September 6, 12 鈥渁lmost all鈥 reported cases in Los Angeles County involved THC. The Los Angeles County Department of Health issued a report on evaporation General warning for any substance. Kings County, California: In August, the King鈥檚 Earl鈥檚 Health Department issued a warning to evaporate THC or CBD oil after seven cases of localized acute respiratory distress syndrome. As of September 5, this number has risen to 9 people. New Mexico: On August 29, the New Mexico Department of Health reported that there were 8 male patients in the state, and all patients reported using THC cartridges. Therefore, the Department of Health issued a specific warning regarding the evaporation of THC.On September 10, the American Electronic Cigarette Association released a fact about lung diseases and deaths related to electronic cigarettes. As of September 6, the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has reported more than 450 cases of severe lung disease related to the use of “electronic cigarettes”. Three types of lung injury can be seen in these cases: lipoid pneumonia, alveolar hemorrhage, and cryptogenic tissue pneumonia. Five people were reported dead. Illinois (reported on August 23)-No details. Oregon (reported on September 5)-A middle-aged patient bought THC oil from a legal pharmacy, but there is no guarantee that he will not use illegal THC cartridges. Indiana (reported on September 6)-no details Minnesota (reported on September 6)-a patient over 65 years old, they found illegal THC products. Los Angeles, California (Reported on September 6)-There is no detailed information, but according to the "Los Angeles Times" report, of the 12 people hospitalized in Los Angeles County, "almost all of them use THC." "Should nicotine e-cigarette users and smokers be worried?" In short, no. Evidence continues to show that poorly manufactured street e-cigarettes containing THC or other substances are to blame for these diseases. You should not use store-bought nicotine e-cigarette products to quit or reduce smoking, so as to avoid adult smokers. No one should be misled into thinking that relapsed smoking is better than continuing to use e-cigarettes. What did the test find? On September 5, the New York State Department of Health reported that laboratory test results showed that "almost all samples containing marijuana contained very high levels of vitamin E acetate". For each patient who submitted a product, at least one of its cartridges contained vitamin E acetate, which was used as a thickener in illegal cartridges. On September 6, Mitch Zeller of the Center for Tobacco Products of the U.S. Food and Drug Administration said that at the CDC press conference, "We will continue to evaluate the displayed combination of results. None of the substances or compounds, including samples of vitamin E acetate, has been All tested samples are determined. "According to the "Washington Post" report, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration notified state health officials on September 4 that its laboratory test found that the nicotine product tested by the agency was "nothing unusual". The FDA has not publicly disclosed the matter. Does the FDA believe that nicotine vapor products should be blamed? Although the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has urged all Americans to consider not buying products on the street instead of e-cigarette products, the agency has been criticized (including us) for failing to clarify the harm of illegal THC products. A few hours after the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention held a press conference on September 6, the US Food and Drug Administration and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention "break" and issued warnings, especially THC products. On Twitter, CNBC reporter Angelica LaVito pointed out that there is a clear difference between the CDC and FDA warnings, which triggered a reply from former FDA commissioner Scott Gottlieb. Do teenagers misreport their use of THC? In every state where detailed data has been released, the vast majority of patients or all affected patients have reported illegal THC products. Despite this, CDC officials and public health activists continue to rely on the small number of patients who have only reported the use of nicotine to justify a general warning to remind people not to use anything. [Reprint, please indicate the new consumption of the blue hole] New York University Langone Hospital pulmonary expert Melodi Pirzada treated two patients with THC, he told reporters Foster Winans a case involving an 18-year-old male. “We did a one-million-dollar inspection and couldn鈥檛 figure out what caused it. He denied this before his family found a cartridge in the bedroom. It has hemp oil in it. Then we learned that his symptoms started when he started using it. "Washington Post's Lena Sun has talked with many state health officials and doctors who have treated patients, and also reported that "Doctors say that patients, especially teenagers, are often reluctant to say whether they have used cannabis products." "Not everyone reports the use of THC oil," said Dr. Ngozi Ezike, director of the Illinois Department of Public Health. “We cannot say whether this is because they are afraid to admit it or because they have never used it. "Cannabis is still illegal in the federal and most states. Because patients tend to be younger (patients in Illinois and Wisconsin are on average 19 years old), there is concern that the involvement of parents or police may cause some or all patients to fail to disclose the full extent of their e-cigarette activities. What are the national and local health authorities talking about? New York: As of September 6, 2019, the New York State Department of Health claimed to have received 38 reports of patients with severe lung disease from New York State doctors. Among them, patients aged 15 to 46 used at least one marijuana-containing patient e-cigarette product in their Before getting sick. The department specifically warned of “pulmonary diseases related to black market e-cigarette products”. Wisconsin: At the end of August, Wisconsin reported that 89% (27/24) of their cases involved patients with asthma. As of September 5, Wisconsin has reported 34 cases and issued a specific warning: "We urge the public to avoid using any THC products. 鈥淟os Angeles County, California: According to the 鈥淟os Angeles Times鈥 report on September 6, 12 鈥渁lmost all鈥 reported cases in Los Angeles County involved THC. The Los Angeles County Department of Health issued a report on evaporation General warning for any substance. Kings County, California: In August, the King鈥檚 Earl鈥檚 Health Department issued a warning to evaporate THC or CBD oil after seven cases of localized acute respiratory distress syndrome. As of September 5, this number has risen to 9 people. New Mexico: On August 29, the New Mexico Department of Health reported that there were 8 male patients in the state, and all patients reported using THC cartridges. Therefore, the Department of Health issued a specific warning regarding the evaporation of THC.The American Electronic Cigarette Association releases facts about lung diseases related to e-cigarettesThe American Electronic Cigarette Association releases facts about lung diseases related to e-cigarettes

The American Electronic Cigarette Association releases facts about lung diseases related to e-cigarettesThe American Electronic Cigarette Association releases facts about lung diseases related to e-cigarettesOn September 10, the American Electronic Cigarette Association released a fact about lung diseases and deaths related to electronic cigarettes. As of September 6, the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has reported more than 450 cases of severe lung disease related to the use of “electronic cigarettes”. Three types of lung injury can be seen in these cases: lipoid pneumonia, alveolar hemorrhage, and cryptogenic tissue pneumonia. Five people were reported dead. Illinois (reported on August 23)-No details. Oregon (reported on September 5)-A middle-aged patient bought THC oil from a legal pharmacy, but there is no guarantee that he will not use illegal THC cartridges. Indiana (reported on September 6)-no details Minnesota (reported on September 6)-a patient over 65 years old, they found illegal THC products. Los Angeles, California (Reported on September 6)-There is no detailed information, but according to the "Los Angeles Times" report, of the 12 people hospitalized in Los Angeles County, "almost all of them use THC." "Should nicotine e-cigarette users and smokers be worried?" In short, no. Evidence continues to show that poorly manufactured street e-cigarettes containing THC or other substances are to blame for these diseases. You should not use store-bought nicotine e-cigarette products to quit or reduce smoking, so as to avoid adult smokers. No one should be misled into thinking that relapsed smoking is better than continuing to use e-cigarettes. What did the test find? On September 5, the New York State Department of Health reported that laboratory test results showed that "almost all samples containing marijuana contained very high levels of vitamin E acetate". For each patient who submitted a product, at least one of its cartridges contained vitamin E acetate, which was used as a thickener in illegal cartridges. On September 6, Mitch Zeller of the Center for Tobacco Products of the U.S. Food and Drug Administration said that at the CDC press conference, "We will continue to evaluate the displayed combination of results. None of the substances or compounds, including samples of vitamin E acetate, has been All tested samples are determined. "According to the "Washington Post" report, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration notified state health officials on September 4 that its laboratory test found that the nicotine product tested by the agency was "nothing unusual". The FDA has not publicly disclosed the matter. Does the FDA believe that nicotine vapor products should be blamed? Although the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has urged all Americans to consider not buying products on the street instead of e-cigarette products, the agency has been criticized (including us) for failing to clarify the harm of illegal THC products. A few hours after the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention held a press conference on September 6, the US Food and Drug Administration and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention "break" and issued warnings, especially THC products. On Twitter, CNBC reporter Angelica LaVito pointed out that there is a clear difference between the CDC and FDA warnings, which triggered a reply from former FDA commissioner Scott Gottlieb. Do teenagers misreport their use of THC? In every state where detailed data has been released, the vast majority of patients or all affected patients have reported illegal THC products. Despite this, CDC officials and public health activists continue to rely on the small number of patients who have only reported the use of nicotine to justify a general warning to remind people not to use anything. [Reprint, please indicate the new consumption of the blue hole] New York University Langone Hospital pulmonary expert Melodi Pirzada treated two patients with THC, he told reporters Foster Winans a case involving an 18-year-old male. “We did a one-million-dollar inspection and couldn鈥檛 figure out what caused it. He denied this before his family found a cartridge in the bedroom. It has hemp oil in it. Then we learned that his symptoms started when he started using it. "Washington Post's Lena Sun has talked with many state health officials and doctors who have treated patients, and also reported that "Doctors say that patients, especially teenagers, are often reluctant to say whether they have used cannabis products." "Not everyone reports the use of THC oil," said Dr. Ngozi Ezike, director of the Illinois Department of Public Health. “We cannot say whether this is because they are afraid to admit it or because they have never used it. "Cannabis is still illegal in the federal and most states. Because patients tend to be younger (patients in Illinois and Wisconsin are on average 19 years old), there is concern that the involvement of parents or police may cause some or all patients to fail to disclose the full extent of their e-cigarette activities. What are the national and local health authorities talking about? New York: As of September 6, 2019, the New York State Department of Health claimed to have received 38 reports of patients with severe lung disease from New York State doctors. Among them, patients aged 15 to 46 used at least one marijuana-containing patient e-cigarette product in their Before getting sick. The department specifically warned of “pulmonary diseases related to black market e-cigarette products”. Wisconsin: At the end of August, Wisconsin reported that 89% (27/24) of their cases involved patients with asthma. As of September 5, Wisconsin has reported 34 cases and issued a specific warning: "We urge the public to avoid using any THC products. 鈥淟os Angeles County, California: According to the 鈥淟os Angeles Times鈥 report on September 6, 12 鈥渁lmost all鈥 reported cases in Los Angeles County involved THC. The Los Angeles County Department of Health issued a report on evaporation General warning for any substance. Kings County, California: In August, the King鈥檚 Earl鈥檚 Health Department issued a warning to evaporate THC or CBD oil after seven cases of localized acute respiratory distress syndrome. As of September 5, this number has risen to 9 people. New Mexico: On August 29, the New Mexico Department of Health reported that there were 8 male patients in the state, and all patients reported using THC cartridges. Therefore, the Department of Health issued a specific warning regarding the evaporation of THC.On September 10, the American Electronic Cigarette Association released a fact about lung diseases and deaths related to electronic cigarettes. As of September 6, the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has reported more than 450 cases of severe lung disease related to the use of “electronic cigarettes”. Three types of lung injury can be seen in these cases: lipoid pneumonia, alveolar hemorrhage, and cryptogenic tissue pneumonia. Five people were reported dead. Illinois (reported on August 23)-No details. Oregon (reported on September 5)-A middle-aged patient bought THC oil from a legal pharmacy, but there is no guarantee that he will not use illegal THC cartridges. Indiana (reported on September 6)-no details Minnesota (reported on September 6)-a patient over 65 years old, they found illegal THC products. Los Angeles, California (Reported on September 6)-There is no detailed information, but according to the "Los Angeles Times" report, of the 12 people hospitalized in Los Angeles County, "almost all of them use THC." "Should nicotine e-cigarette users and smokers be worried?" In short, no. Evidence continues to show that poorly manufactured street e-cigarettes containing THC or other substances are to blame for these diseases. You should not use store-bought nicotine e-cigarette products to quit or reduce smoking, so as to avoid adult smokers. No one should be misled into thinking that relapsed smoking is better than continuing to use e-cigarettes. What did the test find? On September 5, the New York State Department of Health reported that laboratory test results showed that "almost all samples containing marijuana contained very high levels of vitamin E acetate". For each patient who submitted a product, at least one of its cartridges contained vitamin E acetate, which was used as a thickener in illegal cartridges. On September 6, Mitch Zeller of the Center for Tobacco Products of the U.S. Food and Drug Administration said that at the CDC press conference, "We will continue to evaluate the displayed combination of results. None of the substances or compounds, including samples of vitamin E acetate, has been All tested samples are determined. "According to the "Washington Post" report, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration notified state health officials on September 4 that its laboratory test found that the nicotine product tested by the agency was "nothing unusual". The FDA has not publicly disclosed the matter. Does the FDA believe that nicotine vapor products should be blamed? Although the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has urged all Americans to consider not buying products on the street instead of e-cigarette products, the agency has been criticized (including us) for failing to clarify the harm of illegal THC products. A few hours after the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention held a press conference on September 6, the US Food and Drug Administration and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention "break" and issued warnings, especially THC products. On Twitter, CNBC reporter Angelica LaVito pointed out that there is a clear difference between the CDC and FDA warnings, which triggered a reply from former FDA commissioner Scott Gottlieb. Do teenagers misreport their use of THC? In every state where detailed data has been released, the vast majority of patients or all affected patients have reported illegal THC products. Despite this, CDC officials and public health activists continue to rely on the small number of patients who have only reported the use of nicotine to justify a general warning to remind people not to use anything. [Reprint, please indicate the new consumption of the blue hole] New York University Langone Hospital pulmonary expert Melodi Pirzada treated two patients with THC, he told reporters Foster Winans a case involving an 18-year-old male. “We did a one-million-dollar inspection and couldn鈥檛 figure out what caused it. He denied this before his family found a cartridge in the bedroom. It has hemp oil in it. Then we learned that his symptoms started when he started using it. "Washington Post's Lena Sun has talked with many state health officials and doctors who have treated patients, and also reported that "Doctors say that patients, especially teenagers, are often reluctant to say whether they have used cannabis products." "Not everyone reports the use of THC oil," said Dr. Ngozi Ezike, director of the Illinois Department of Public Health. “We cannot say whether this is because they are afraid to admit it or because they have never used it. "Cannabis is still illegal in the federal and most states. Because patients tend to be younger (patients in Illinois and Wisconsin are on average 19 years old), there is concern that the involvement of parents or police may cause some or all patients to fail to disclose the full extent of their e-cigarette activities. What are the national and local health authorities talking about? New York: As of September 6, 2019, the New York State Department of Health claimed to have received 38 reports of patients with severe lung disease from New York State doctors. Among them, patients aged 15 to 46 used at least one marijuana-containing patient e-cigarette product in their Before getting sick. The department specifically warned of “pulmonary diseases related to black market e-cigarette products”. Wisconsin: At the end of August, Wisconsin reported that 89% (27/24) of their cases involved patients with asthma. As of September 5, Wisconsin has reported 34 cases and issued a specific warning: "We urge the public to avoid using any THC products. 鈥淟os Angeles County, California: According to the 鈥淟os Angeles Times鈥 report on September 6, 12 鈥渁lmost all鈥 reported cases in Los Angeles County involved THC. The Los Angeles County Department of Health issued a report on evaporation General warning for any substance. Kings County, California: In August, the King鈥檚 Earl鈥檚 Health Department issued a warning to evaporate THC or CBD oil after seven cases of localized acute respiratory distress syndrome. As of September 5, this number has risen to 9 people. New Mexico: On August 29, the New Mexico Department of Health reported that there were 8 male patients in the state, and all patients reported using THC cartridges. Therefore, the Department of Health issued a specific warning regarding the evaporation of THC.The American Electronic Cigarette Association releases facts about lung diseases related to e-cigarettes

mango pods

On September 10, the American Electronic Cigarette Association released a fact about lung diseases and deaths related to electronic cigarettes. As of September 6, the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has reported more than 450 cases of severe lung disease related to the use of “electronic cigarettes”. Three types of lung injury can be seen in these cases: lipoid pneumonia, alveolar hemorrhage, and cryptogenic tissue pneumonia. Five people were reported dead. Illinois (reported on August 23)-No details. Oregon (reported on September 5)-A middle-aged patient bought THC oil from a legal pharmacy, but there is no guarantee that he will not use illegal THC cartridges. Indiana (reported on September 6)-no details Minnesota (reported on September 6)-a patient over 65 years old, they found illegal THC products. Los Angeles, California (Reported on September 6)-There is no detailed information, but according to the "Los Angeles Times" report, of the 12 people hospitalized in Los Angeles County, "almost all of them use THC." "Should nicotine e-cigarette users and smokers be worried?" In short, no. Evidence continues to show that poorly manufactured street e-cigarettes containing THC or other substances are to blame for these diseases. You should not use store-bought nicotine e-cigarette products to quit or reduce smoking, so as to avoid adult smokers. No one should be misled into thinking that relapsed smoking is better than continuing to use e-cigarettes. What did the test find? On September 5, the New York State Department of Health reported that laboratory test results showed that "almost all samples containing marijuana contained very high levels of vitamin E acetate". For each patient who submitted a product, at least one of its cartridges contained vitamin E acetate, which was used as a thickener in illegal cartridges. On September 6, Mitch Zeller of the Center for Tobacco Products of the U.S. Food and Drug Administration said that at the CDC press conference, "We will continue to evaluate the displayed combination of results. None of the substances or compounds, including samples of vitamin E acetate, has been All tested samples are determined. "According to the "Washington Post" report, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration notified state health officials on September 4 that its laboratory test found that the nicotine product tested by the agency was "nothing unusual". The FDA has not publicly disclosed the matter. Does the FDA believe that nicotine vapor products should be blamed? Although the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has urged all Americans to consider not buying products on the street instead of e-cigarette products, the agency has been criticized (including us) for failing to clarify the harm of illegal THC products. A few hours after the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention held a press conference on September 6, the US Food and Drug Administration and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention "break" and issued warnings, especially THC products. On Twitter, CNBC reporter Angelica LaVito pointed out that there is a clear difference between the CDC and FDA warnings, which triggered a reply from former FDA commissioner Scott Gottlieb. Do teenagers misreport their use of THC? In every state where detailed data has been released, the vast majority of patients or all affected patients have reported illegal THC products. Despite this, CDC officials and public health activists continue to rely on the small number of patients who have only reported the use of nicotine to justify a general warning to remind people not to use anything. [Reprint, please indicate the new consumption of the blue hole] New York University Langone Hospital pulmonary expert Melodi Pirzada treated two patients with THC, he told reporters Foster Winans a case involving an 18-year-old male. “We did a one-million-dollar inspection and couldn鈥檛 figure out what caused it. He denied this before his family found a cartridge in the bedroom. It has hemp oil in it. Then we learned that his symptoms started when he started using it. "Washington Post's Lena Sun has talked with many state health officials and doctors who have treated patients, and also reported that "Doctors say that patients, especially teenagers, are often reluctant to say whether they have used cannabis products." "Not everyone reports the use of THC oil," said Dr. Ngozi Ezike, director of the Illinois Department of Public Health. “We cannot say whether this is because they are afraid to admit it or because they have never used it. "Cannabis is still illegal in the federal and most states. Because patients tend to be younger (patients in Illinois and Wisconsin are on average 19 years old), there is concern that the involvement of parents or police may cause some or all patients to fail to disclose the full extent of their e-cigarette activities. What are the national and local health authorities talking about? New York: As of September 6, 2019, the New York State Department of Health claimed to have received 38 reports of patients with severe lung disease from New York State doctors. Among them, patients aged 15 to 46 used at least one marijuana-containing patient e-cigarette product in their Before getting sick. The department specifically warned of “pulmonary diseases related to black market e-cigarette products”. Wisconsin: At the end of August, Wisconsin reported that 89% (27/24) of their cases involved patients with asthma. As of September 5, Wisconsin has reported 34 cases and issued a specific warning: "We urge the public to avoid using any THC products. 鈥淟os Angeles County, California: According to the 鈥淟os Angeles Times鈥 report on September 6, 12 鈥渁lmost all鈥 reported cases in Los Angeles County involved THC. The Los Angeles County Department of Health issued a report on evaporation General warning for any substance. Kings County, California: In August, the King鈥檚 Earl鈥檚 Health Department issued a warning to evaporate THC or CBD oil after seven cases of localized acute respiratory distress syndrome. As of September 5, this number has risen to 9 people. New Mexico: On August 29, the New Mexico Department of Health reported that there were 8 male patients in the state, and all patients reported using THC cartridges. Therefore, the Department of Health issued a specific warning regarding the evaporation of THC.On September 10, the American Electronic Cigarette Association released a fact about lung diseases and deaths related to electronic cigarettes. As of September 6, the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has reported more than 450 cases of severe lung disease related to the use of “electronic cigarettes”. Three types of lung injury can be seen in these cases: lipoid pneumonia, alveolar hemorrhage, and cryptogenic tissue pneumonia. Five people were reported dead. Illinois (reported on August 23)-No details. Oregon (reported on September 5)-A middle-aged patient bought THC oil from a legal pharmacy, but there is no guarantee that he will not use illegal THC cartridges. Indiana (reported on September 6)-no details Minnesota (reported on September 6)-a patient over 65 years old, they found illegal THC products. Los Angeles, California (Reported on September 6)-There is no detailed information, but according to the "Los Angeles Times" report, of the 12 people hospitalized in Los Angeles County, "almost all of them use THC." "Should nicotine e-cigarette users and smokers be worried?" In short, no. Evidence continues to show that poorly manufactured street e-cigarettes containing THC or other substances are to blame for these diseases. You should not use store-bought nicotine e-cigarette products to quit or reduce smoking, so as to avoid adult smokers. No one should be misled into thinking that relapsed smoking is better than continuing to use e-cigarettes. What did the test find? On September 5, the New York State Department of Health reported that laboratory test results showed that "almost all samples containing marijuana contained very high levels of vitamin E acetate". For each patient who submitted a product, at least one of its cartridges contained vitamin E acetate, which was used as a thickener in illegal cartridges. On September 6, Mitch Zeller of the Center for Tobacco Products of the U.S. Food and Drug Administration said that at the CDC press conference, "We will continue to evaluate the displayed combination of results. None of the substances or compounds, including samples of vitamin E acetate, has been All tested samples are determined. "According to the "Washington Post" report, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration notified state health officials on September 4 that its laboratory test found that the nicotine product tested by the agency was "nothing unusual". The FDA has not publicly disclosed the matter. Does the FDA believe that nicotine vapor products should be blamed? Although the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has urged all Americans to consider not buying products on the street instead of e-cigarette products, the agency has been criticized (including us) for failing to clarify the harm of illegal THC products. A few hours after the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention held a press conference on September 6, the US Food and Drug Administration and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention "break" and issued warnings, especially THC products. On Twitter, CNBC reporter Angelica LaVito pointed out that there is a clear difference between the CDC and FDA warnings, which triggered a reply from former FDA commissioner Scott Gottlieb. Do teenagers misreport their use of THC? In every state where detailed data has been released, the vast majority of patients or all affected patients have reported illegal THC products. Despite this, CDC officials and public health activists continue to rely on the small number of patients who have only reported the use of nicotine to justify a general warning to remind people not to use anything. [Reprint, please indicate the new consumption of the blue hole] New York University Langone Hospital pulmonary expert Melodi Pirzada treated two patients with THC, he told reporters Foster Winans a case involving an 18-year-old male. “We did a one-million-dollar inspection and couldn鈥檛 figure out what caused it. He denied this before his family found a cartridge in the bedroom. It has hemp oil in it. Then we learned that his symptoms started when he started using it. "Washington Post's Lena Sun has talked with many state health officials and doctors who have treated patients, and also reported that "Doctors say that patients, especially teenagers, are often reluctant to say whether they have used cannabis products." "Not everyone reports the use of THC oil," said Dr. Ngozi Ezike, director of the Illinois Department of Public Health. “We cannot say whether this is because they are afraid to admit it or because they have never used it. "Cannabis is still illegal in the federal and most states. Because patients tend to be younger (patients in Illinois and Wisconsin are on average 19 years old), there is concern that the involvement of parents or police may cause some or all patients to fail to disclose the full extent of their e-cigarette activities. What are the national and local health authorities talking about? New York: As of September 6, 2019, the New York State Department of Health claimed to have received 38 reports of patients with severe lung disease from New York State doctors. Among them, patients aged 15 to 46 used at least one marijuana-containing patient e-cigarette product in their Before getting sick. The department specifically warned of “pulmonary diseases related to black market e-cigarette products”. Wisconsin: At the end of August, Wisconsin reported that 89% (27/24) of their cases involved patients with asthma. As of September 5, Wisconsin has reported 34 cases and issued a specific warning: "We urge the public to avoid using any THC products. 鈥淟os Angeles County, California: According to the 鈥淟os Angeles Times鈥 report on September 6, 12 鈥渁lmost all鈥 reported cases in Los Angeles County involved THC. The Los Angeles County Department of Health issued a report on evaporation General warning for any substance. Kings County, California: In August, the King鈥檚 Earl鈥檚 Health Department issued a warning to evaporate THC or CBD oil after seven cases of localized acute respiratory distress syndrome. As of September 5, this number has risen to 9 people. New Mexico: On August 29, the New Mexico Department of Health reported that there were 8 male patients in the state, and all patients reported using THC cartridges. Therefore, the Department of Health issued a specific warning regarding the evaporation of THC.The American Electronic Cigarette Association releases facts about lung diseases related to e-cigarettesThe American Electronic Cigarette Association releases facts about lung diseases related to e-cigarettesThe American Electronic Cigarette Association releases facts about lung diseases related to e-cigarettes

e cigarette

On September 10, the American Electronic Cigarette Association released a fact about lung diseases and deaths related to electronic cigarettes. As of September 6, the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has reported more than 450 cases of severe lung disease related to the use of “electronic cigarettes”. Three types of lung injury can be seen in these cases: lipoid pneumonia, alveolar hemorrhage, and cryptogenic tissue pneumonia. Five people were reported dead. Illinois (reported on August 23)-No details. Oregon (reported on September 5)-A middle-aged patient bought THC oil from a legal pharmacy, but there is no guarantee that he will not use illegal THC cartridges. Indiana (reported on September 6)-no details Minnesota (reported on September 6)-a patient over 65 years old, they found illegal THC products. Los Angeles, California (Reported on September 6)-There is no detailed information, but according to the "Los Angeles Times" report, of the 12 people hospitalized in Los Angeles County, "almost all of them use THC." "Should nicotine e-cigarette users and smokers be worried?" In short, no. Evidence continues to show that poorly manufactured street e-cigarettes containing THC or other substances are to blame for these diseases. You should not use store-bought nicotine e-cigarette products to quit or reduce smoking, so as to avoid adult smokers. No one should be misled into thinking that relapsed smoking is better than continuing to use e-cigarettes. What did the test find? On September 5, the New York State Department of Health reported that laboratory test results showed that "almost all samples containing marijuana contained very high levels of vitamin E acetate". For each patient who submitted a product, at least one of its cartridges contained vitamin E acetate, which was used as a thickener in illegal cartridges. On September 6, Mitch Zeller of the Center for Tobacco Products of the U.S. Food and Drug Administration said that at the CDC press conference, "We will continue to evaluate the displayed combination of results. None of the substances or compounds, including samples of vitamin E acetate, has been All tested samples are determined. "According to the "Washington Post" report, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration notified state health officials on September 4 that its laboratory test found that the nicotine product tested by the agency was "nothing unusual". The FDA has not publicly disclosed the matter. Does the FDA believe that nicotine vapor products should be blamed? Although the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has urged all Americans to consider not buying products on the street instead of e-cigarette products, the agency has been criticized (including us) for failing to clarify the harm of illegal THC products. A few hours after the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention held a press conference on September 6, the US Food and Drug Administration and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention "break" and issued warnings, especially THC products. On Twitter, CNBC reporter Angelica LaVito pointed out that there is a clear difference between the CDC and FDA warnings, which triggered a reply from former FDA commissioner Scott Gottlieb. Do teenagers misreport their use of THC? In every state where detailed data has been released, the vast majority of patients or all affected patients have reported illegal THC products. Despite this, CDC officials and public health activists continue to rely on the small number of patients who have only reported the use of nicotine to justify a general warning to remind people not to use anything. [Reprint, please indicate the new consumption of the blue hole] New York University Langone Hospital pulmonary expert Melodi Pirzada treated two patients with THC, he told reporters Foster Winans a case involving an 18-year-old male. “We did a one-million-dollar inspection and couldn鈥檛 figure out what caused it. He denied this before his family found a cartridge in the bedroom. It has hemp oil in it. Then we learned that his symptoms started when he started using it. "Washington Post's Lena Sun has talked with many state health officials and doctors who have treated patients, and also reported that "Doctors say that patients, especially teenagers, are often reluctant to say whether they have used cannabis products." "Not everyone reports the use of THC oil," said Dr. Ngozi Ezike, director of the Illinois Department of Public Health. “We cannot say whether this is because they are afraid to admit it or because they have never used it. "Cannabis is still illegal in the federal and most states. Because patients tend to be younger (patients in Illinois and Wisconsin are on average 19 years old), there is concern that the involvement of parents or police may cause some or all patients to fail to disclose the full extent of their e-cigarette activities. What are the national and local health authorities talking about? New York: As of September 6, 2019, the New York State Department of Health claimed to have received 38 reports of patients with severe lung disease from New York State doctors. Among them, patients aged 15 to 46 used at least one marijuana-containing patient e-cigarette product in their Before getting sick. The department specifically warned of “pulmonary diseases related to black market e-cigarette products”. Wisconsin: At the end of August, Wisconsin reported that 89% (27/24) of their cases involved patients with asthma. As of September 5, Wisconsin has reported 34 cases and issued a specific warning: "We urge the public to avoid using any THC products. 鈥淟os Angeles County, California: According to the 鈥淟os Angeles Times鈥 report on September 6, 12 鈥渁lmost all鈥 reported cases in Los Angeles County involved THC. The Los Angeles County Department of Health issued a report on evaporation General warning for any substance. Kings County, California: In August, the King鈥檚 Earl鈥檚 Health Department issued a warning to evaporate THC or CBD oil after seven cases of localized acute respiratory distress syndrome. As of September 5, this number has risen to 9 people. New Mexico: On August 29, the New Mexico Department of Health reported that there were 8 male patients in the state, and all patients reported using THC cartridges. Therefore, the Department of Health issued a specific warning regarding the evaporation of THC.The American Electronic Cigarette Association releases facts about lung diseases related to e-cigarettesThe American Electronic Cigarette Association releases facts about lung diseases related to e-cigarettesThe American Electronic Cigarette Association releases facts about lung diseases related to e-cigarettesOn September 10, the American Electronic Cigarette Association released a fact about lung diseases and deaths related to electronic cigarettes. As of September 6, the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has reported more than 450 cases of severe lung disease related to the use of “electronic cigarettes”. Three types of lung injury can be seen in these cases: lipoid pneumonia, alveolar hemorrhage, and cryptogenic tissue pneumonia. Five people were reported dead. Illinois (reported on August 23)-No details. Oregon (reported on September 5)-A middle-aged patient bought THC oil from a legal pharmacy, but there is no guarantee that he will not use illegal THC cartridges. Indiana (reported on September 6)-no details Minnesota (reported on September 6)-a patient over 65 years old, they found illegal THC products. Los Angeles, California (Reported on September 6)-There is no detailed information, but according to the "Los Angeles Times" report, of the 12 people hospitalized in Los Angeles County, "almost all of them use THC." "Should nicotine e-cigarette users and smokers be worried?" In short, no. Evidence continues to show that poorly manufactured street e-cigarettes containing THC or other substances are to blame for these diseases. You should not use store-bought nicotine e-cigarette products to quit or reduce smoking, so as to avoid adult smokers. No one should be misled into thinking that relapsed smoking is better than continuing to use e-cigarettes. What did the test find? On September 5, the New York State Department of Health reported that laboratory test results showed that "almost all samples containing marijuana contained very high levels of vitamin E acetate". For each patient who submitted a product, at least one of its cartridges contained vitamin E acetate, which was used as a thickener in illegal cartridges. On September 6, Mitch Zeller of the Center for Tobacco Products of the U.S. Food and Drug Administration said that at the CDC press conference, "We will continue to evaluate the displayed combination of results. None of the substances or compounds, including samples of vitamin E acetate, has been All tested samples are determined. "According to the "Washington Post" report, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration notified state health officials on September 4 that its laboratory test found that the nicotine product tested by the agency was "nothing unusual". The FDA has not publicly disclosed the matter. Does the FDA believe that nicotine vapor products should be blamed? Although the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has urged all Americans to consider not buying products on the street instead of e-cigarette products, the agency has been criticized (including us) for failing to clarify the harm of illegal THC products. A few hours after the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention held a press conference on September 6, the US Food and Drug Administration and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention "break" and issued warnings, especially THC products. On Twitter, CNBC reporter Angelica LaVito pointed out that there is a clear difference between the CDC and FDA warnings, which triggered a reply from former FDA commissioner Scott Gottlieb. Do teenagers misreport their use of THC? In every state where detailed data has been released, the vast majority of patients or all affected patients have reported illegal THC products. Despite this, CDC officials and public health activists continue to rely on the small number of patients who have only reported the use of nicotine to justify a general warning to remind people not to use anything. [Reprint, please indicate the new consumption of the blue hole] New York University Langone Hospital pulmonary expert Melodi Pirzada treated two patients with THC, he told reporters Foster Winans a case involving an 18-year-old male. “We did a one-million-dollar inspection and couldn鈥檛 figure out what caused it. He denied this before his family found a cartridge in the bedroom. It has hemp oil in it. Then we learned that his symptoms started when he started using it. "Washington Post's Lena Sun has talked with many state health officials and doctors who have treated patients, and also reported that "Doctors say that patients, especially teenagers, are often reluctant to say whether they have used cannabis products." "Not everyone reports the use of THC oil," said Dr. Ngozi Ezike, director of the Illinois Department of Public Health. “We cannot say whether this is because they are afraid to admit it or because they have never used it. "Cannabis is still illegal in the federal and most states. Because patients tend to be younger (patients in Illinois and Wisconsin are on average 19 years old), there is concern that the involvement of parents or police may cause some or all patients to fail to disclose the full extent of their e-cigarette activities. What are the national and local health authorities talking about? New York: As of September 6, 2019, the New York State Department of Health claimed to have received 38 reports of patients with severe lung disease from New York State doctors. Among them, patients aged 15 to 46 used at least one marijuana-containing patient e-cigarette product in their Before getting sick. The department specifically warned of “pulmonary diseases related to black market e-cigarette products”. Wisconsin: At the end of August, Wisconsin reported that 89% (27/24) of their cases involved patients with asthma. As of September 5, Wisconsin has reported 34 cases and issued a specific warning: "We urge the public to avoid using any THC products. 鈥淟os Angeles County, California: According to the 鈥淟os Angeles Times鈥 report on September 6, 12 鈥渁lmost all鈥 reported cases in Los Angeles County involved THC. The Los Angeles County Department of Health issued a report on evaporation General warning for any substance. Kings County, California: In August, the King鈥檚 Earl鈥檚 Health Department issued a warning to evaporate THC or CBD oil after seven cases of localized acute respiratory distress syndrome. As of September 5, this number has risen to 9 people. New Mexico: On August 29, the New Mexico Department of Health reported that there were 8 male patients in the state, and all patients reported using THC cartridges. Therefore, the Department of Health issued a specific warning regarding the evaporation of THC.

The American Electronic Cigarette Association releases facts about lung diseases related to e-cigarettesThe American Electronic Cigarette Association releases facts about lung diseases related to e-cigarettesThe American Electronic Cigarette Association releases facts about lung diseases related to e-cigarettesOn September 10, the American Electronic Cigarette Association released a fact about lung diseases and deaths related to electronic cigarettes. As of September 6, the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has reported more than 450 cases of severe lung disease related to the use of “electronic cigarettes”. Three types of lung injury can be seen in these cases: lipoid pneumonia, alveolar hemorrhage, and cryptogenic tissue pneumonia. Five people were reported dead. Illinois (reported on August 23)-No details. Oregon (reported on September 5)-A middle-aged patient bought THC oil from a legal pharmacy, but there is no guarantee that he will not use illegal THC cartridges. Indiana (reported on September 6)-no details Minnesota (reported on September 6)-a patient over 65 years old, they found illegal THC products. Los Angeles, California (Reported on September 6)-There is no detailed information, but according to the "Los Angeles Times" report, of the 12 people hospitalized in Los Angeles County, "almost all of them use THC." "Should nicotine e-cigarette users and smokers be worried?" In short, no. Evidence continues to show that poorly manufactured street e-cigarettes containing THC or other substances are to blame for these diseases. You should not use store-bought nicotine e-cigarette products to quit or reduce smoking, so as to avoid adult smokers. No one should be misled into thinking that relapsed smoking is better than continuing to use e-cigarettes. What did the test find? On September 5, the New York State Department of Health reported that laboratory test results showed that "almost all samples containing marijuana contained very high levels of vitamin E acetate". For each patient who submitted a product, at least one of its cartridges contained vitamin E acetate, which was used as a thickener in illegal cartridges. On September 6, Mitch Zeller of the Center for Tobacco Products of the U.S. Food and Drug Administration said that at the CDC press conference, "We will continue to evaluate the displayed combination of results. None of the substances or compounds, including samples of vitamin E acetate, has been All tested samples are determined. "According to the "Washington Post" report, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration notified state health officials on September 4 that its laboratory test found that the nicotine product tested by the agency was "nothing unusual". The FDA has not publicly disclosed the matter. Does the FDA believe that nicotine vapor products should be blamed? Although the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has urged all Americans to consider not buying products on the street instead of e-cigarette products, the agency has been criticized (including us) for failing to clarify the harm of illegal THC products. A few hours after the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention held a press conference on September 6, the US Food and Drug Administration and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention "break" and issued warnings, especially THC products. On Twitter, CNBC reporter Angelica LaVito pointed out that there is a clear difference between the CDC and FDA warnings, which triggered a reply from former FDA commissioner Scott Gottlieb. Do teenagers misreport their use of THC? In every state where detailed data has been released, the vast majority of patients or all affected patients have reported illegal THC products. Despite this, CDC officials and public health activists continue to rely on the small number of patients who have only reported the use of nicotine to justify a general warning to remind people not to use anything. [Reprint, please indicate the new consumption of the blue hole] New York University Langone Hospital pulmonary expert Melodi Pirzada treated two patients with THC, he told reporters Foster Winans a case involving an 18-year-old male. “We did a one-million-dollar inspection and couldn鈥檛 figure out what caused it. He denied this before his family found a cartridge in the bedroom. It has hemp oil in it. Then we learned that his symptoms started when he started using it. "Washington Post's Lena Sun has talked with many state health officials and doctors who have treated patients, and also reported that "Doctors say that patients, especially teenagers, are often reluctant to say whether they have used cannabis products." "Not everyone reports the use of THC oil," said Dr. Ngozi Ezike, director of the Illinois Department of Public Health. “We cannot say whether this is because they are afraid to admit it or because they have never used it. "Cannabis is still illegal in the federal and most states. Because patients tend to be younger (patients in Illinois and Wisconsin are on average 19 years old), there is concern that the involvement of parents or police may cause some or all patients to fail to disclose the full extent of their e-cigarette activities. What are the national and local health authorities talking about? New York: As of September 6, 2019, the New York State Department of Health claimed to have received 38 reports of patients with severe lung disease from New York State doctors. Among them, patients aged 15 to 46 used at least one marijuana-containing patient e-cigarette product in their Before getting sick. The department specifically warned of “pulmonary diseases related to black market e-cigarette products”. Wisconsin: At the end of August, Wisconsin reported that 89% (27/24) of their cases involved patients with asthma. As of September 5, Wisconsin has reported 34 cases and issued a specific warning: "We urge the public to avoid using any THC products. 鈥淟os Angeles County, California: According to the 鈥淟os Angeles Times鈥 report on September 6, 12 鈥渁lmost all鈥 reported cases in Los Angeles County involved THC. The Los Angeles County Department of Health issued a report on evaporation General warning for any substance. Kings County, California: In August, the King鈥檚 Earl鈥檚 Health Department issued a warning to evaporate THC or CBD oil after seven cases of localized acute respiratory distress syndrome. As of September 5, this number has risen to 9 people. New Mexico: On August 29, the New Mexico Department of Health reported that there were 8 male patients in the state, and all patients reported using THC cartridges. Therefore, the Department of Health issued a specific warning regarding the evaporation of THC.On September 10, the American Electronic Cigarette Association released a fact about lung diseases and deaths related to electronic cigarettes. As of September 6, the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has reported more than 450 cases of severe lung disease related to the use of “electronic cigarettes”. Three types of lung injury can be seen in these cases: lipoid pneumonia, alveolar hemorrhage, and cryptogenic tissue pneumonia. Five people were reported dead. Illinois (reported on August 23)-No details. Oregon (reported on September 5)-A middle-aged patient bought THC oil from a legal pharmacy, but there is no guarantee that he will not use illegal THC cartridges. Indiana (reported on September 6)-no details Minnesota (reported on September 6)-a patient over 65 years old, they found illegal THC products. Los Angeles, California (Reported on September 6)-There is no detailed information, but according to the "Los Angeles Times" report, of the 12 people hospitalized in Los Angeles County, "almost all of them use THC." "Should nicotine e-cigarette users and smokers be worried?" In short, no. Evidence continues to show that poorly manufactured street e-cigarettes containing THC or other substances are to blame for these diseases. You should not use store-bought nicotine e-cigarette products to quit or reduce smoking, so as to avoid adult smokers. No one should be misled into thinking that relapsed smoking is better than continuing to use e-cigarettes. What did the test find? On September 5, the New York State Department of Health reported that laboratory test results showed that "almost all samples containing marijuana contained very high levels of vitamin E acetate". For each patient who submitted a product, at least one of its cartridges contained vitamin E acetate, which was used as a thickener in illegal cartridges. On September 6, Mitch Zeller of the Center for Tobacco Products of the U.S. Food and Drug Administration said that at the CDC press conference, "We will continue to evaluate the displayed combination of results. None of the substances or compounds, including samples of vitamin E acetate, has been All tested samples are determined. "According to the "Washington Post" report, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration notified state health officials on September 4 that its laboratory test found that the nicotine product tested by the agency was "nothing unusual". The FDA has not publicly disclosed the matter. Does the FDA believe that nicotine vapor products should be blamed? Although the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has urged all Americans to consider not buying products on the street instead of e-cigarette products, the agency has been criticized (including us) for failing to clarify the harm of illegal THC products. A few hours after the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention held a press conference on September 6, the US Food and Drug Administration and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention "break" and issued warnings, especially THC products. On Twitter, CNBC reporter Angelica LaVito pointed out that there is a clear difference between the CDC and FDA warnings, which triggered a reply from former FDA commissioner Scott Gottlieb. Do teenagers misreport their use of THC? In every state where detailed data has been released, the vast majority of patients or all affected patients have reported illegal THC products. Despite this, CDC officials and public health activists continue to rely on the small number of patients who have only reported the use of nicotine to justify a general warning to remind people not to use anything. [Reprint, please indicate the new consumption of the blue hole] New York University Langone Hospital pulmonary expert Melodi Pirzada treated two patients with THC, he told reporters Foster Winans a case involving an 18-year-old male. “We did a one-million-dollar inspection and couldn鈥檛 figure out what caused it. He denied this before his family found a cartridge in the bedroom. It has hemp oil in it. Then we learned that his symptoms started when he started using it. "Washington Post's Lena Sun has talked with many state health officials and doctors who have treated patients, and also reported that "Doctors say that patients, especially teenagers, are often reluctant to say whether they have used cannabis products." "Not everyone reports the use of THC oil," said Dr. Ngozi Ezike, director of the Illinois Department of Public Health. “We cannot say whether this is because they are afraid to admit it or because they have never used it. "Cannabis is still illegal in the federal and most states. Because patients tend to be younger (patients in Illinois and Wisconsin are on average 19 years old), there is concern that the involvement of parents or police may cause some or all patients to fail to disclose the full extent of their e-cigarette activities. What are the national and local health authorities talking about? New York: As of September 6, 2019, the New York State Department of Health claimed to have received 38 reports of patients with severe lung disease from New York State doctors. Among them, patients aged 15 to 46 used at least one marijuana-containing patient e-cigarette product in their Before getting sick. The department specifically warned of “pulmonary diseases related to black market e-cigarette products”. Wisconsin: At the end of August, Wisconsin reported that 89% (27/24) of their cases involved patients with asthma. As of September 5, Wisconsin has reported 34 cases and issued a specific warning: "We urge the public to avoid using any THC products. 鈥淟os Angeles County, California: According to the 鈥淟os Angeles Times鈥 report on September 6, 12 鈥渁lmost all鈥 reported cases in Los Angeles County involved THC. The Los Angeles County Department of Health issued a report on evaporation General warning for any substance. Kings County, California: In August, the King鈥檚 Earl鈥檚 Health Department issued a warning to evaporate THC or CBD oil after seven cases of localized acute respiratory distress syndrome. As of September 5, this number has risen to 9 people. New Mexico: On August 29, the New Mexico Department of Health reported that there were 8 male patients in the state, and all patients reported using THC cartridges. Therefore, the Department of Health issued a specific warning regarding the evaporation of THC.