Research continues to uncover the health risks associated with e-cigarette use, necessitating further studies on potential long-term effects on the heart and lungs.The new scientific report outlines the latest data and trends related to use, identifies current health impacts, confirms existing baseline and clinical scientific evidence related to e-cigarettes, and proposes research priorities to gain deeper insight into the short- and long-term health implications of e-cigarette use. Other substances, the most famous of which are tetrahydrocannabinol (THC), the psychoactive ingredient found in cannabis, as well as methamphetamine, methadone or vitamins. Liquids also include moisturizers (hygroscopic carriers such as propylene glycol and vegetable glycerin) that act as solvents and produce aerosols or vapors, flavoring agents, cooling agents such as menthol and sweeteners, as well as minerals from the heating coil and other chemicals. The negative effects of e-cigarettes have been demonstrated through laboratory studies and in studies conducted on individuals who have been exposed to chemicals in commercially available products.The committee noted the importance of clinical diagnosis of the disease "lung damage associated with e-cigarette smoking (EVALI)."Young people are often attracted to the flavors available in these products and can develop nicotine dependence through the use of e-cigarettes. "There is great concern about young people assuming that e-cigarettes are not harmful because they are widely available and marketed to an age group of many people who have never used any tobacco products."What is worrying is that studies show that some young people who use e-cigarettes continue to use other tobacco products, and there is also a link between e-cigarette use and substance use disorders," said Dr. Rose Marie Robertson, MD. "E-cigarette companies suggest that their products are a way to quit smoking traditional cigarettes. According to the journal ScitechDaily, "e-cigarette products have not been approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) to quit tobacco."