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A look At The Electronic Cigarette

TOMMIE HOWARDFeb 25, 2010 | edited Feb 25, 2010 - by @TOMMIEHOWARD

Each year almost half a million people die in the United States from some form of tobacco use. Smoking is a prime factor in deaths related to lung cancer, heart disease, bronchitis, emphysema, and stroke. It is no wonder then that a whole industry has sprung up catering to people trying quit smoking. Available to help smokers stop are nicotine patches and gum, stop smoking pills, water therapy, and a host of other traditional and non-traditional remedies. One other method for quitting is substituting a real cigarette for an electronic cigarette.

Electronic cigarettes first emerged into the marketplace in 2003. The company holding the patent to the product has seen a high and sustained rate of sales growth. During the first three years of production, sales moved from $1.7 million in sales in 2004 to over $37 million. Worldwide demand for this product continues to escalate.

Users of the product will find that it looks very similar to an actual cigarette, but is heavier to hold. The principle behind the electronic cigarette is to deliver to the smoker the sensation and appearance of smoking without actually lighting up. Instead, a dose of vaporized nicotine is delivered via the mouthpiece. The smoker does not inhale the harmful byproducts associated with combustion.

There are two operational forms of the cigarettes. The first is manual operation wherein the user presses a button to release the nicotine. The second is operated automatically by sensing when a person has inhaled and then releasing nicotine. Which type to use is a matter of preference; there are no distinctions between the two on quality or amount of nicotine released.

Just like real cigarettes, the electronic kind offer variations of flavor and nicotine concentration. Consumers can buy regular, light or ultra light. They may also choose to buy flavored cigarettes, like menthol or fruit or a number of other flavors. The mouthpiece is a replaceable cartridge. This cartridge is filled with the nicotine and a food additive, typically glycerin.

Keeping such a cigarette is not complicated. Most of them come with lithium ion rechargeable batteries. Battery chargers are available via USB, wall outlet and car chargers. The life of the battery depends on how much the cigarette is used. The mouthpiece will also need to be replaced as the nicotine and any flavoring are used. The life span of the cartridge depends on how much the user inhales. That is really all there is to it.

Currently, there is no information regarding how safe these cigarettes may or may not be. Some health organizations maintain that it is not a stopping device. Manufacturers feel that since there is no actual smoking, users are not inhaling dangerous smoke-related impurities. According to one recent survey, smokers felt that it is a healthy alternative to smoking a real cigarette.

If you are a smoker, possibly the best thing you can do to improve the quality of your health and life is to quit. The electronic cigarette is one of the various products out there to help you do it. Carefully researching the cigarettes and discussing them with your doctor will help you determine whether they are right for you.

Available to help smokers stop are nicotine patches and gum, stop smoking pills, water therapy, and a host of other traditional and non-traditional remedies including an electronic cigarette. We've got the ultimate inside scoop on electronic cigarette smoking now on http://tommiehoward.offershop.us

Electric Cigarette Smoker Author Mar 06, 2010
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A lot of people think of the electric cigarette as a stop smoking device. For me, smoking electric cigarettes has made smoking more enjoyable and has removed some of the downside and even made it somewhat cheaper ? so it hasn't done much to help me quit ? al least I'm not getting so many chemicals, tar and other bad stuff.

edited Mar 06, 2010 - by @ElectricCigaretteSmoker28397
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