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Why Smokers Turn to Vaping vs. Nicotine Cigarettes

January 30, 2018

When it comes to vaping vs. smoking, there are many differences. For the average person who doesn’t do either, they may believe the two are synonymous to a certain degree, but they are not. From the composition and makeup of each product to the effects on the body, they are as distinct as night and day. In fact, many people switch from smoking nicotine cigarettes to vaping for numerous reasons. Rarely do people go the other way.



Although many people still insist that there are numerous significant health risks associated with vaping, the only risk that has been proven is that of nicotine dependence. This nicotine dependence, however, is not as detrimental as other diseases caused by smoking combustible cigarettes. Diseases such as lung cancer and emphysema. And vapers also have the option to choose e-juice containing zero nicotine. So far, there haven’t been any scientific studies linking vaping to smoking in terms of health risks. The most common risk of vaping as seen on many vape products is youth getting addicted to nicotine. But there is no concrete evidence of long-term effects of vaping.



There are more than 70 chemicals in combustible cigarettes, most of which contribute to lung caner among smokers – chemicals like nickel, arsenic and formaldehyde.

Once the chemicals are ingested into the body, they can cause great damage to vital organs like the lungs and the heart. Smoking causes many issues from as minor as a cough all the way to full-blown heart disease.

The American Cancer Society also contributes more American deaths to cigarettes than alcohol, automobile accidents, HIV, guns and illegal drugs combined.


A lot of people are still unsure whether vaping is safe or not, and if it can be used to successfully quit smoking. In a 2017 study, the Cancer Research UK found that people who switched from smoking tobacco cigarettes to to electronic cigarettes for at least half a year had lower levels of toxic and cancer-inducing substances in their bodies than those who continued with their old habit. The Onassis Cardiac Surgery Center also supported the claim by Cancer Research UK.

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