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California scientists: air quality is normal in the home of e-cigarette users

Recently, a group of scientists from California found that e-cigarette users have the same air quality as those who do not use e-cigarettes in their homes. However, researchers ignored the publication of the good news in some research abstracts that most people would read or some of the news releases.

The study was conducted by scientists at San Diego state university (SDSU) and funded by the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute of the National institutes of health (NIH). 300 families of local residence in Santiago are investigated. All of these families had at least one smoker and a child under 14, and they installed a particle detector at two locations in each family. During the three months of the study, the detector will test the content of the fine particulate matter between 0.25 and 0.5 micrometers in the family and transmit the data to the researchers.

The particle size range, including the combustion products from cigarettes and dust, fungal spores and auto emissions. These small particles can be inhaled in body and into the lungs, causing cardiovascular problems. This is also why secondhand smoke can be harmful to family health.

 Researcher John Bellettiere said: "our main goal is to find what happened in this house, find out the reason for the increase of particles in the air, which can also be found what will harm to children's growth environment." The researchers also interviewed participants about what happened at some time.

In smokers' homes, the average level of particulate matter was twice as high as when smokers were not at home. Cigarettes are the biggest contributors to particulate matter, and cannabis can have a big impact - which seems to surprise scientists. Candles, incense, fireplaces, spraying floors, spray cleaning products and cooking will also increase the average amount of particulate matter in the home. In the 14.1 percent of households using e-cigarettes, the number of particles was not significant. "We observed that there was no significant difference between the distribution of fine particles in the family of 43 households using e-cigarettes and the distribution of particulate matter in households that did not use e-cigarettes."

Lead researcher Neil Klepeis said: "the ultimate goal of our research is to find effective ways to promote smokeless room, and through some good strategy to reduce the pollution of the family, our results will have a very good education effect, it will also have some feedback on the family."

Perhaps the researchers' findings could tell smokers not to ignore the hazards of smoking to their home environment and encourage them to change. Maybe smokers can try to change to e-cigarettes, you can get an e-cigarette on Eleaf® iStick vape store. But, unfortunately, in California Where people hate e-cigarettes. You probably wouldn't have a chance to hear the positive news about electronic cigarettes, and the results will be widely ignored.

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