Nearly three dozen people have died from vaping-related lung illnesses as the nationwide outbreak that continues to grow.
People vape, or smoke electronic cigarettes, for various reasons, including to quit smoking regular cigarettes and even to boost their social image. Live Science keeps you up to date on all the research findings linked to vaping, answering questions about why people vape, how vaping affects the body and more.
The mysterious vaping outbreak in the U.S. has led to nearly 1,300 lung injuries and 26 deaths as of this week.
More than two dozen people have died in connection with an outbreak of vaping-related lung illnesses across the U.S.
A New York teenager who died from a vaping-related lung illness appears to be the youngest victim in an outbreak that has sickened more than 1,000 people.
A new study concludes that vaping-related lung illnesses are most likely due to toxic chemical fumes, which are directly damaging patients' lungs.
Health officials now say that THC-containing products may be playing an important role in a nationwide outbreak of lung illnesses tied to vaping.
The mysterious outbreak of vaping-related lung illnesses has now hit nearly every U.S. state, according to health officials.
The number of confirmed or probable cases has reached 530 according to the latest update from the CDC.
For weeks, officials have searched for what could be causing a string of vaping-related respiratory illnesses across the country. Now, they may have found a clue.
A teenage boy was seriously injured when an e-cigarette exploded in his mouth, according to a new report of the case.
A new study has found a link between e-cigarette use and an increased risk of stroke and heart attacks.
17 willing participants got very, very high for science — and they found vaping weed is way stronger than smoking it.
Current page: 1