They may make the move as more states go to 21
The middle school bathroom has become the vape room. Teens sell vaping liquid in school hallways. High schoolers stash e-cigarettes that resemble computer USB drives in their backpacks.
Ohio Department of Health Director Dr. Amy Acton said the rise of e-cigarette and vape use among youth is a “public health emergency.” Acton said an e-cigarette cartridge can contain as much nicotine as a pack of cigarettes.
“It harms adolescent brain and development and as we all know know that development goes on to our 20s,” Acton said Wednesday at a news conference at Nationwide Children’s Hospital.
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