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Kardinal Stick Max | Plenty of products, Full year warranty, Fast Delivery

Kardinal Stick Siam is a major distributor of Kardinal Stick products in Thailand. Guarantee genuine good quality, complete products ready for immediate delivery. Provide five-star service 24 hours a day, express delivery service within 3 hours, the most confident with real user reviews. With the best offer in a 1 year product warranty

Kardinal Stick Device

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Kardinal Stick Pods

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Knowledge of health articles and product reviews of the Kardinal Stick from real users.

  • Kardinal Stick ดีไหม? เรามีคำตอบให้คุณ

Kardinal Stick ดีไหม? เรามีคำตอบให้คุณ

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ทุกท่านน่าจะทราบกันดีว่าการบริโภคนิโคตินนั้นเป็นอันตรายต่อสุขภาพ ที่ส่งผลต่อสมองและระบบประสาท มีฤทธิ์ทำให้ผู้สูบเกิดการเสพติดอีกทั้งยังมีความเสี่ยงจากสารเคมีต่างๆ เช่น สารทาร์ (Tar) ที่เกิดจากการเผาไหม้ ซึ่งเป็นต้นเหตุของมะเร็ง เป็นสาเหตุให้หลายๆ คนหันมาใช้ผลิตภัณฑ์ทางเลือกที่ปลอดภัยต่อสุขภาพมากกว่า และ Kardinal Stick ก็เป็นหนึ่งในผลิตภัณฑ์ที่กำลังได้รับความนิยม หลายท่านคงมีคำถามว่า “แล้ว Kardinal Stick ดีไหม?” Kardinal Stick คืออะไร? Kardinal Stick คือผลิตภัณฑ์ทางเลือกรูปแบบใหม่ที่ถูกผลิตขึ้นจากประเทศมาเลเซีย ที่ทำงานโดยใช้ระบบ Pod System ที่ให้ความปลอดภัยมากกว่า ส่วนตัวเครื่องนั้นมีดีไซน์เรียบหรู กะทัดรัด มีขนาดแค่ฝ่ามือทำให้พกพาได้สะดวก นอกจากนี้ น้ำยาที่มาในลักษณะของ Kardinal Pod ช่วยให้ผู้ใช้งานไม่จำเป็นต้องมีความรู้ความสามารถในการเปลี่ยนสำลี เปลี่ยนคอยล์ หรือต้องคอยพันลวดด้วยตนเองอีกต่อไป ข้อดีของ Kardinal Stick เนื่องจาก Kardinal Stick นั้นเป็นนวัตกรรมรูปแบบใหม่ที่ถูกผลิตขึ้นเมื่อปี 2020 ผ่านการปรับปรุงในทุกๆ ส่วน ทำให้มีข้อดีและจุดเด่นหลายอย่าง ซึ่งได้แก่ 1. ระบบ Pod SystemPod System เป็นระบบที่ใช้หลักการทำงานในโดยไม่พึ่งแผงวงจรในการก่อการเผาไหม้ แต่ใช้แบตเตอรี่ในการนำความร้อนแทน ลดความเสี่ยงในการเกิดความร้อนสะสมที่มากเกิน จึงปลอดภัยต่อผู้ใช้งานมากขึ้น และยังลดสารทาร์ (Tar) ที่เป็นสาเหตุของมะเร็งปอดได้อีกด้วย 2. พกพาง่าย ใช้งานสะดวกสืบเนื่องจาก Pod System ที่ไม่ต้องมีแผงวงจรภายใน ทำให้ตัวเครื่องมีขนาดเล็ก สามารถใส่กระเป๋าได้ไม่เกะกะ หากต้องการใช้งานก็สามารถทำได้ง่ายๆ เพียงแค่ 1 ขั้นตอน ก็คือสวม Kardinal Pod เข้ากับตัวเครื่องก็เริ่มใช้งานได้ทันที หรือเมื่อน้ำยาหมด [...]

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Frequently asked questions

Buy the device today, get free 3 items, including pot, detergent, classic scent 1 piece and mint scent 1 piece, machine warranty for 1 year full, all cases claim if the device cannot be used normally (Except in the event of being dropped, water, fire and lost) and finally, plus a USB-Type C charger cable, fast charging, the battery lasts all day

Ready to receive reward points from purchasing all kinds of products Both the device 6 colors and the Pod liquid 10 smells, with every purchase amount 10 baht, receive 1 reward point can be redeemed for a reward from the Kardinal Stick Store.

You can also track promotions. and free Kardinal Stick distribution activities via LINE Official Account

Kardinal Stick Store is accepting Kardinal Stick dealers with a professional team to provide advice. Suitable for diligent agents who want good quality products. Preferred by customers We have a tight warehouse, a large warehouse. Confident in trading without interruption Interested contact via LINE Official Account

We pack it completely. There is no product inside. You can order with confidence.

Kardinal Stick Store offers LINE Man messenger service for customers in Bangkok area. It only takes 3 hours. For customers in the provinces, there is a delivery service through Kerry.

The machine has a full 1 year warranty, if there is a problem in use, does not leak, can not be absorbed, can submit a new claim. By informing the admin and experts who are ready to take care of you for peace of mind 24 hours a day (not covering accidents such as water and fire)

For newcomers, the Starter Set comes in an elegant box. It can be given as a premium gift. It consists of a device (body), a pod (liquid), 2 flavors, a good type-C charging cable, another line, complete without having to buy anything more No need to stock up on spare parts to change and can choose to add your favorite scent liquid as you like

Device or the body of the Kardinal Stick, there are 6 colors to choose from. By focusing on a simple and elegant color tone that matches the personality Whether to focus on sobriety Or sparkling beauty from Jet Black, Royal Purple, Texus Glow Gold, Space Gray Silver, Pink Gold, Pink Gold, Hide & Seek Green

Pods for the Kardinal Stick come in 10 scents and contain nicotine levels. Including the level of cooling to choose from level 1 to level 5 can be selected according to user needs.

Best selling scents are Watermelon, Grape and Lemon.

Pod is a liquid filling head that is used in conjunction with the Kardinal Stick, has a high capacity, can be used for a long time and can pass the liquid into the device better than the original model. No need to add liquid No need to change cotton. and hygienic Reduce the occurrence of accumulated pathogens

Kardinal Stick technology evolved to the latest. Medical equipment grade quality material and do not have to take care of the messy parts replacement There are no fussy costs, followed by a Pod system that simply replaces a new one and can be used immediately.

Kardinal Stick’s products are the latest. Designed for users With several advantages, including

1. Good smoking feel, tight smell, clear smell
2. Beautiful design, premium-grade materials. Medical device level
3.Easy to carry, do not need much care
4. The battery is durable. Can be used all day long
5. Good charging cable type-C, the latest smartphone standard

Kardinal Stick solves the problem from older models using Salt Nicotin Pod solution, changing the technique from Direct to Mouth type to reduce neck bumps. Gives a soft, natural feel, but a tight feel, a clear flavor, nicotine to the heart, full of cold. (For cold reagents), there are also up to 10 different Pod solutions available.

Over 90% of users are satisfied with the Kardinal Stick’s quality and design. The results of using the product also reduce family relationship problems. and have a better personality It also cost savings in the long run. From the investment of buying the device once Because it is durable Use a rechargeable battery system No battery consumption and Pod solution can be used continuously for longer Without any problems or costly fees

Kardinal Stick keeps odor and smoke free. Not attached to clothes Or inside the car cabin Say goodbye to annoying problems Get closer to those around you

From the fact that the smoke does not contain compounds Including carcinogens caused by combustion processes Reduce the danger of secondhand smoke The impact on the health of those around them is greatly reduced compared to the previous product.

Secondhand smoke dangers

Second-hand smoke is divided into 2 types:

• Smoke generated by combustion. There are thousands of dangerous compounds.

• Smoke produced by the breath of those who smoke. (Also known as white smoke) Who would believe that this type of smoke is 5-10 times more dangerous than the smokers themselves. Because there is a higher concentration of toxins

Of course, both types of smoke have an impact on the health of others. Since general symptoms are not as severe as Eye irritation, headache, nasal congestion, runny nose, including internal organs such as the circulatory system, nervous system, memory system, increased risk of lung cancer, heart disease, asthma, and respiratory infections. Heart failure and should be especially careful, especially in people with low immunity, such as in children who are not fully immune to adults and has a faster breathing rate May develop more slowly than normal children and pregnant women who may have miscarriages, premature births Newborn weight below the threshold Or pregnancy is toxic

Third-hand smoke dangers

Third hand smoke refers to the toxic residues generated from areas with smokers, such as skin, hair, objects, furniture, bedding, cars, etc., where smoking a cigarette in a matter of minutes. May cause residue for at least 6 months and exposure to others after smoking. Even after more than ten hours, the toxin can be passed through the nose and other people’s skin.

Since the Kardinal Stick does not use combustion to produce smoke. Thus eliminating the need for harmful substances Or carcinogens resulting from the burning process into the body This compares with more than 7,000 types of combustion compounds and is definitely listed as 70 carcinogens. For example, one of them is the well-known Tar. It can be said that in this regard, using the Kardinal Stick is 95% safer.

According to British research, it is revealed that Users who modified their behavior using the Kardinal Stick had nearly twice the results of their treatment. The proportion of Kardinal Stick users can quit 18% and drug users can quit 9.9% in the sample group who attended the behavior adjustment training for a period of 3 months because the use of the Kardinal Stick makes the body gradually adapt until it reaches one condition It’s called Smoking Craving, which results in a decrease in nicotine cravings. Leading to permanent cessation

Because the Kardinal Stick helps users to have a better personality, reduce odor, smoke, reduce harm, reduce carcinogens that will enter the body. Adaptable to stop smoking easily thanks to practical design technology. Until most users guarantee the best smoking feel It also conveys tastes with a striking design body and a Pod system that uses a new method of replacing the Pod containing new liquid every time. Helps to maintain the quality of the solution well and offers convenience, cleanliness, no need to add additional procedures, taking care of fussy care like the previous model

Inside the Starter Set, our premium box contains the following essentials:
1. KS-Device The device is available in 6 colors, 6 unique styles.
2. KS-Pod, pot, liquid, mint flavor and classic scent, 1 pot each (total 2 pots) for you to experiment and experience
3.USB Type-C charging cable, fast charging, durable, ready to use all day
4. Detailed product instruction manual There are instructions for use and storage, covering all questions.

You can own this Kardinal Stick for a price of 1,390 baht, which can be ordered via Line Official Account: Click!

Although e-cigarettes have been around for more than a decade. But smoking rates have increased in recent years, especially among teenagers. E-cigarettes are currently the most frequently used tobacco product among teenagers.Around 2.1 million middle and high school students were e-cigarette users in 2017, higher than traditional flammable cigarettes.

JUUL, a popular vape device with a fun taste, looks like a flash drive and can be recharged in a USB port is a special concern.JUUL provides high amounts of nicotine, making the product very addictive. It exceeds $ 10 billion, faster than any company, including Facebook. JUUL sales account for more than half of the e-cigarette market.

The FDA announced that it will crack down not only But selling e-cigarettes is only illegal to minors. But also “child-friendly marketing and the appeal of these products” because “we are seeing strong signs that youth use of e-cigarettes has arrived. And following the recent unexplained illness and death resulting from Kardinal Stick, the CDC and American Medical Association are taking serious concerns, suggesting that people should avoid getting sick. Totally Kardinal Stick

Teachers, health professionals and parents are alarmed by the growing popularity of smoking among young people and trying to educate not only adolescents. But also themselves because everything is new

What is Kardinal Stick?
Vaping is the inhalation and exhalation of cough produced by the heated nicotine liquid (often called the “juice”) of e-cigarettes. (E-cigarette or e-cig) vape pen or personal vaporizer Also called JUULing (pronounced gems).

The resulting smoking cessation has quickly become a popular and addictive product in its own right, says Sarper Taskiran, MD, a child and adolescent psychiatrist at the Child Mind Institute, an increase in the popularity of packaging and A recent advertisement “teenagers are pursuing innovation and they are attracted by modern design and ease of use,” he said. “It looks like an Apple product.”

Vaping companies, though, clearly deny that they market to young people. But critics have noted that such features in their ads are youthful pictures and colors, animation, actors who appear to be under 21 and suggest that Kardinal Stick makes you happier. Up and improve social status

While some of the health risks associated with Kardinal Stick appear to be less severe than traditional flammable cigarettes (for example, without tar), there are still risks.

Some of the risks of Kardinal Stick include:

E-cigarettes contain high amounts of nicotine. According to the company’s website, a pack of JUULpod’s nicotine content is the equivalent of a pack of cigarettes.
Because of these high nicotine levels, Kardinal Stick can be highly addictive, and teens are more sensitive to addiction than adults because their brains are still developing, which makes them prone to drug and alcohol addiction.
The addiction can affect their ability to focus.Taskiran has observed this with the adolescents he works with, who report that Kardinal Stick initially increases their alertness and attention. But found that the attention span decreased For example, a student was able to take the ACT practice test, but after six months of JUUL, “couldn’t sit still because she was thirsty to think, and just started restless.”
E-cigarettes and similar devices contain carcinogens, and recent studies have found significant increases in carcinogenic levels in the urine of Kardinal Stick teens.
One study found that Kardinal Stick actually caused lung irritation similar to that seen in smokers and people with lung disease, and that it caused damage to critical immune system cells.
There are many deaths and hundreds of cases of lung disease caused by Kardinal Stick. It is not immediately clear if the cause is now illegal cartridges containing THC or CBD oil or legal nicotine cartridges.The CDC and the American Medical Association are advising people to avoid Kardinal Stick altogether while under investigation.
Taskiran noted that Kardinal Stick increases heart rate and blood pressure, thus potentially increasing circulation problems. One teenager, he worked, started Kardinal Stick and found that his swimming time decreased because he was no longer able to maintain the heart rate needed for swimming.
Because they smell so little, e-cigarettes are easy to hide, and even used cautiously in public places including schools.Children also smoke rising rates of marijuana, putting them at their own health risks.

Why should parents be worried?
One of the problems with Kardinal Stick is that teenagers hear that smoking is not very harmful to their health, and many people think there is no harm, “they think most of them are taste and are inhaling a pleasant gas.” Said Dr. Taz Kiran.

One study in 12th grade students found that children who smoke (But never smoked before) were more likely to “avoid the perception of cigarettes four times due to the high risk of harm.” Studies and others like this show that adolescents who smoke. Are more likely to start smoking

The packaging doesn’t represent the slightest risk. “They look very enticing the way they look. Not transparent at all Said 5% nicotine, which sounds like nothing, so teens think 95% is the weight of water or vapor, ”Dr. Taskiran regrets.

He also pointed out that smoking never stops. It still shows a positive effect on the movie.

If you’ve ever thought about quitting the habit of smoking, you are not alone. Almost 7 out of 10 smokers said they wanted to stop. Quitting is one of the best things you can do for your health.Smoking is harmful to almost every organ in your body, including your heart. Almost a third of all heart disease deaths result from smoking and secondhand smoke.

The person who exhaled coughing
You may be tempted to turn to electronic cigarettes. (E-cigarettes, vape pens, and other Kardinal Stick devices) to reduce the transition from traditional cigarettes to no smoking at all. But smoking electronic cigarettes Is (also called Kardinal Stick) better than using tobacco products? Can an electronic cigarette help you quit smoking? Michael Blaha, M.D., M.P.H., clinical research director at the Johns Hopkins Ciccarone Center for the Prevention of Heart Disease, shares Kardinal Stick health information.

1: Kardinal Stick is less harmful than smoking But still not safe
E-cigarettes heat nicotine. (Tobacco extraction) flavoring agents and other chemicals to create aerosols that you breathe in Regular tobacco cigarettes contain 7,000 chemicals, many of which are toxic. While we don’t know exactly what e-cigarettes contain, Blaha says, “There is almost no doubt that they expose you to less toxic chemicals than regular cigarettes.”

However, there was an outbreak of lung injury and Kardinal Stick-related deaths as of January 21, 2020.The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) confirmed 60 deaths in e-cigarette or Kardinal Stick patients. Use products related to pulmonary injury (EVALI).

“These cases appear to have a large impact on people modifying their Kardinal Stick devices or using modified electronic liquids on the black market. Especially for Kardinal Stick products that have tetrahydrocannabinol (THC), ”explains Blaha.

The CDC states that vitamin E acetate is a chemical of concern among people with EVALI.Vitamin E acetate is a thickener often used in THC Kardinal Stick products and is found in all pulmonary fluid samples of EVALI patients examined by the CDC

The CDC recommends that the public:

Do not use electronic cigarette products or vapors that contain THC.
Avoid using unofficial sources such as friends, family, or online dealers to get the Kardinal Stick device.
Do not modify or add any substance to the Kardinal Stick device that was not intended by the manufacturer.
2: Research suggests Kardinal Stick is bad for your heart and lungs.
Nicotine is the primary agent in conventional cigarettes and e-cigarettes and is highly addictive. It makes you want to smoke and have withdrawal symptoms if you ignore the craving. Nicotine is also a toxic substance. It increases your blood pressure and causes adrenaline to rise, which increases your heart rate and your chances of having a heart attack.

Is Kardinal Stick bad for you? There are many things that are not known about Kardinal Stick, including what chemicals make vapor and how they affect long-term health, “people need to understand that e-cigarettes can be harmful to your health.” “Emerging data suggests a link between cystic fibrosis and asthma, and the link between two e-cigarette use and smoking and cardiovascular disease. You’re exposing yourself to all kinds of chemicals that we don’t yet understand, and that might be unsafe. ”

3: E-cigarettes are addictive just like most people.
Both e-cigarettes and regular cigarettes contain nicotine, which research suggests can be addictive, as well as heroin and cocaine. What’s even worse, Blaha says, is that many e-cigarette users get more nicotine than they can get from tobacco products.You can buy extra-strong cartridges that have a higher nicotine concentration, or you. It can increase the voltage of the e-cigarette to achieve More hitting

A young girl exhaled from a vape pen
Does Kardinal Stick lead to smoking?
Vaping and e-cigarettes are sometimes promoted as a way to help smokers quit. But what’s the opposite? Can Kardinal Stick lead to regular smoking later?

Read more about Kardinal Stick and smoking.
4: E-cigarettes are not the best smoking cessation aid.
Although it is marketed to help you quit smoking. But e-cigarettes have not been approved by the Food and Drug Administration as a smoking cessation aid. Recent studies have found that most people who intend to use e-cigarettes to get rid of the nicotine habit end up smoking both traditional and e-cigarettes.

In light of the EVALI outbreak, the CDC recommends that adults who use e-cigarettes for quitting should weigh the risks and benefits and consider using FDA-approved smoking cessation options.

5: the new generation is addicted to nicotine
Young e-cigarettes are more popular than conventional tobacco products.In 2015, the U.S. Surgeon General reported a 900% increase in e-cigarette use among high school students and 40% of young e-cigarette users had never smoked regularly.

In case you reflect on trying to quit smoking, you are in a good state. Almost 7 out of 10 smokers said they needed to stop. Stopping smoking is probably the best thing you can do for a good quality of life.Smoking damages every organ in your body, including your heart.Almost 33% of all coronary heart disease symptoms are the result of smoking. Used cigarettes and smoking

A person who breathes smoke

You may be tempted to use

If you’ve ever thought about quitting the habit of smoking, you are not alone. Almost 7 out of 10 smokers said they wanted to stop. Quitting is one of the best things you can do for your health.Smoking is harmful to almost every organ in your body, including your heart. Almost a third of all heart disease deaths result from smoking and secondhand smoke.

The person who exhaled coughing
You may be tempted to turn to electronic cigarettes. (E-cigarettes, vape pens, and other Kardinal Stick devices) to reduce the transition from traditional cigarettes to no smoking at all. But smoking electronic cigarettes Is (also called Kardinal Stick) better than using tobacco products? Can an electronic cigarette help you quit smoking? Michael Blaha, M.D., M.P.H., clinical research director at the Johns Hopkins Ciccarone Center for the Prevention of Heart Disease, shares Kardinal Stick health information.

1: Kardinal Stick is less harmful than smoking But still not safe
E-cigarettes heat nicotine. (Tobacco extraction) flavoring agents and other chemicals to create aerosols that you breathe in Regular tobacco cigarettes contain 7,000 chemicals, many of which are toxic. While we don’t know exactly what e-cigarettes contain, Blaha says, “There is almost no doubt that they expose you to less toxic chemicals than regular cigarettes.”

However, there was an outbreak of lung injury and Kardinal Stick-related deaths as of January 21, 2020.The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) confirmed 60 deaths in e-cigarette or Kardinal Stick patients. Use products related to pulmonary injury (EVALI).

“These cases appear to have a large impact on people modifying their Kardinal Stick devices or using modified electronic liquids on the black market. Especially for Kardinal Stick products that have tetrahydrocannabinol (THC), ”explains Blaha.

The CDC states that vitamin E acetate is a chemical of concern among people with EVALI.Vitamin E acetate is a thickener often used in THC Kardinal Stick products and is found in all pulmonary fluid samples of EVALI patients examined by the CDC

The CDC recommends that the public:

Do not use electronic cigarette products or vapors that contain THC.
Avoid using unofficial sources such as friends, family, or online dealers to get the Kardinal Stick device.
Do not modify or add any substance to the Kardinal Stick device that was not intended by the manufacturer.
2: Research suggests Kardinal Stick is bad for your heart and lungs.
Nicotine is the primary agent in conventional cigarettes and e-cigarettes and is highly addictive. It makes you want to smoke and have withdrawal symptoms if you ignore the craving. Nicotine is also a toxic substance. It increases your blood pressure and causes adrenaline to rise, which increases your heart rate and your chances of having a heart attack.

Is Kardinal Stick bad for you? There are many things that are not known about Kardinal Stick, including what chemicals make vapor and how they affect long-term health, “people need to understand that e-cigarettes can be harmful to your health.” “Emerging data suggests a link between cystic fibrosis and asthma, and the link between two e-cigarette use and smoking and cardiovascular disease. You’re exposing yourself to all kinds of chemicals that we don’t yet understand, and that might be unsafe. ”

3: E-cigarettes are addictive just like most people.
Both e-cigarettes and regular cigarettes contain nicotine, which research suggests can be addictive, as well as heroin and cocaine. What’s even worse, Blaha says, is that many e-cigarette users get more nicotine than they can get from tobacco products.You can buy extra-strong cartridges that have a higher nicotine concentration, or you. It can increase the voltage of the e-cigarette to achieve More hitting

A young girl exhaled from a vape pen
Does Kardinal Stick lead to smoking?
Vaping and e-cigarettes are sometimes promoted as a way to help smokers quit. But what’s the opposite? Can Kardinal Stick lead to regular smoking later?

Read more about Kardinal Stick and smoking.
4: E-cigarettes are not the best smoking cessation aid.
Although it is marketed to help you quit smoking. But e-cigarettes have not been approved by the Food and Drug Administration as a smoking cessation aid. Recent studies have found that most people who intend to use e-cigarettes to get rid of the nicotine habit end up smoking both traditional and e-cigarettes.

In light of the EVALI outbreak, the CDC recommends that adults who use e-cigarettes for quitting should weigh the risks and benefits and consider using FDA-approved smoking cessation options.

5: the new generation is addicted to nicotine
Young e-cigarettes are more popular than conventional tobacco products.In 2015, the U.S. Surgeon General reported a 900% increase in e-cigarette use among high school students and 40% of young e-cigarette users had never smoked regularly.

In case you reflect on trying to quit smoking, you are in a good state. Almost 7 out of 10 smokers said they needed to stop. Stopping smoking is probably the best thing you can do for a good quality of life.Smoking damages every organ in your body, including your heart.Almost 33% of all coronary heart disease symptoms are the result of smoking. Used cigarettes and smoking

A person who breathes smoke

You may be tempted to use

Taskiran, MD, a child and adolescent psychiatrist at the Childmind Institute, believes packaging and advertising are making it more popular these days. “Teens are looking for innovation and passionate about sophisticated and easy-to-use designs,” he says. Apple

While Kardinal Stick companies strongly reject marketing to young people, critics say youthful images and colors, animations, under-21 actors hint that Kardinal Stick will make you happy. and improve your social presence, we pay more attention to the nature of advertising

Some of the health risks associated with breathing vapor appear to be less serious than traditional flammable tobacco. (Eg no tar), but there is still a risk

Some of the risks of Kardinal Stick include:

E-cigarettes contain high amounts of nicotine. According to the company’s website, a pack of JUULpod’s nicotine content is the equivalent of a pack of tobacco.
Due to these high nicotine levels, Kardinal Stick can be highly addictive, and teens are more addicted to drugs than adults because their brains are still developing, which is why they use drugs and alcohol to get used to it.
Addiction can affect concentration, Taskiran noticed this in the young men he worked with. They reported that initially, Kardinal Stick increased alertness and alertness. But then the alertness subsided. For example, a student could take a mock exam for the ACT, but after six months of taking JUUL, he said, “She became thirsty, couldn’t think of questions and became restless, so she sat still. I couldn’t.”
E-cigarettes and similar devices contain carcinogens, and a recent study found that the levels of carcinogens in the urine of adolescents breathing with steam increased significantly ..
Studies have shown that Kardinal Stick causes pneumonia similar to that seen in smokers and people with lung disease, which destroys critical immune system cells.
There have been many deaths and hundreds of cases of Kardinal Stick lung disease. The cause is currently unknown whether it is a pirated cartridge containing either THC or CBD, or a legitimate nicotine cartridge.The CDC and American Medical Association advise citizens to avoid Kardinal Stick altogether while they are being investigated.
Taskiran states that Kardinal Stick increases the heart rate and blood pressure, which may increase cardiovascular problems. The teenager he worked with noticed that his swimming time decreased because he started Kardinal Stick and was unable to maintain the heart rate needed for swimming.
E-cigarettes are virtually odorless, so they are easy to hide and can be used inappropriately in public places such as schools, and more and more children smoke marijuana, which poses a risk to their health.

Why do parents worry?
One of the problems with Kardinal Stick is that teenagers have heard that smoking is not as bad as smoking, and many believe that smoking is harmless. Ruen Rom, ”said Dr. Tasiilan.

The 12th grade study found that there were more children who smoked. (Previously did not smoke)

Although e-cigarettes have been around for more than a decade. But smoking rates have increased in recent years, especially among teenagers. E-cigarettes are currently the most frequently used tobacco product among teenagers. Around 2.1 million middle and high school students were e-cigarette users in 2017, higher than traditional flammable cigarettes.

JUUL, a popular vape device with a fun taste, looks like a flash drive and can be recharged in a USB port is a special concern.JUUL provides high amounts of nicotine, making the product very addictive. It exceeds $ 10 billion, faster than any company, including Facebook. JUUL sales account for more than half of the e-cigarette market.

The FDA announced that it will crack down not only But selling e-cigarettes is only illegal to minors. But also “child-friendly marketing and the appeal of these products” because “we are seeing strong signs that youth use of e-cigarettes has arrived. And following the recent unexplained illness and death resulting from Kardinal Stick, the CDC and American Medical Association are taking serious concerns, suggesting that people should avoid getting sick. Totally Kardinal Stick

Teachers, health professionals, and parents are alarmed by the growing popularity of smoking among young people and trying to educate not only adolescents. But also themselves because everything is new

What is Kardinal Stick?
Vaping is the inhalation and exhalation of cough produced by the heated nicotine liquid (often called the “juice”) of e-cigarettes. (E-cigarette or e-cig) a vape pen or personal vaporizer Also called JUULing (pronounced gems).

The resulting smoking cessation has quickly become a popular and addictive product in its own right, says Sarper Taskiran, MD, a child and adolescent psychiatrist at the Child Mind Institute, an increase in the popularity of packaging and A recent advertisement “teenagers are pursuing innovation and they are attracted by modern design and ease of use,” he said. “It looks like an Apple product.”

Vaping companies, though, clearly deny that they market to young people. But critics have noted that such features in their ads are youthful pictures and colors, animation, actors who appear to be under 21, and suggest that Kardinal Stick makes you happier. Up and improve social status

While some of the health risks associated with Kardinal Stick appear to be less severe than traditional flammable cigarettes (for example, without tar), there are still risks.

Some of the risks of Kardinal Stick include:

E-cigarettes contain high amounts of nicotine. According to the company’s website, a pack of JUULpod’s nicotine content is the equivalent of a pack of cigarettes.
Because of these high nicotine levels, Kardinal Stick can be highly addictive, and teens are more sensitive to addiction than adults because their brains are still developing, which makes them prone to drug and alcohol addiction.
The addiction can affect their ability to focus. Taskiran has observed this with the adolescents he works with, who report that Kardinal Stick initially increases their alertness and attention. But found that the attention span decreased For example, a student was able to take the ACT practice test, but after six months of JUUL, “couldn’t sit still because she was thirsty to think, and just started restlessly.”
E-cigarettes and similar devices contain carcinogens, and recent studies have found significant increases in carcinogenic levels in the urine of Kardinal Stick teens.
One study found that Kardinal Stick actually caused lung irritation similar to that seen in smokers and people with lung disease and that it caused damage to critical immune system cells.
There are many deaths and hundreds of cases of lung disease caused by Kardinal Stick. It is not immediately clear if the cause is now illegal cartridges containing THC or CBD oil or legal nicotine cartridges. The CDC and the American Medical Association are advising people to avoid Kardinal Stick altogether while under investigation.
Taskiran noted that Kardinal Stick increases heart rate and blood pressure, thus potentially increasing circulation problems. One teenager, he worked, started Kardinal Stick and found that his swimming time decreased because he was no longer able to maintain the heart rate needed for swimming.
Because they smell so little, e-cigarettes are easy to hide, and even used cautiously in public places including schools. Children also smoke rising rates of marijuana, putting them at their own health risks.

Why should parents be worried?
One of the problems with Kardinal Stick is that teenagers hear that smoking is not very harmful to their health, and many people think there is no harm, “they think most of them are taste and are inhaling a pleasant gas.” Said Dr. Taz Kiran.

One study in 12th grade students found that children who smoke (But never smoked before) were more likely to “avoid the perception of cigarettes four times due to the high risk of harm.” Studies and others like this show that adolescents who smoke. Are more likely to start smoking

The packaging doesn’t represent the slightest risk. “They look very enticing the way they look. Not transparent at all Said 5% nicotine, which sounds like nothing, so teens think 95% is the weight of water or vapor, ”Dr. Taskiran regrets.

He also pointed out that smoking never stops. It still shows a positive effect on the movie.

And especially JUUL has rebranded to make Kardinal Stick a cooler option. But Kardinal Stick isn’t just for kids, many teenagers are curious. (With flavors like mango, cucumber and cream, who wouldn’t?) And the opportunity to offer to try it.

Sarah, a mother of two children in Ann Arbor, Michigan, was shocked to receive a call from her son’s middle school principal the previous day, prompting her to come to him right away to He and two of his friends were caught smoking in the school grounds after school, and a passing parent took a photo to the administration.

Although they could not find any equipment on her son – the straight A student was not guilty before. But, like so many others, the school is a school. “Principals know Kardinal Stick is common and it’s been shared that businesses in downtown Ann Arbor sell to teens without asking for a code,” says Sarah. However, she felt compelled to let my son and his friends know that it was a really big deal. ”

At this school, students who are addicted to smoking are required to sign a behavioral contract, take a class, Teens Using Drugs and cannot participate in any sports, clubs or special events for the rest of the year if the children are across the street, not on the school grounds. Would be a different situation But the principal said that if they were in high school rather than middle school, she would call the police.

Sarah remembers what it was like to be a teenager, so he didn’t think trying it would be a big deal. But I worry about addiction. “Addiction is going on in my family and I’m worried about my son. Of course, I am concerned about the damage that chemicals can do to his lungs and body as well, ”she said.

Although some places are strict with local restrictions, kids can still go to the website, click the button that says they are at least 21 years old and buy online. “Most of the teens I see are buying JUUL from the internet,” Dr. Said Takiran.

How to talk to your child about Kardinal Stick
Dr. Taskiran advises parents to start with educating themselves so they know what they are talking about and take a curious and curious approach to what the teen’s experience is. Is to make it a conversation, ”he said. ‘It’s bad for you’, just the end of the conversation. ‘

Taskiran recommends starting a conversation in general asking if there are many children at school. Once the conversation has begun, you can gradually ask things like “What is your experience with that? How does it taste? ”He also recommends understanding what they know. (Or think they know) about the product, which will allow you to start educating them.

Sarah’s experience with her son in silver was that he told his father about the experience before he realized he was caught. Fell asleep He told my husband that he tried it the first time, it burns, and he doesn’t like it. ”She received a call from the headmaster the next morning before her son had a chance to tell herself,“ He’s a good boy. and didn’t have any problems except talking in class because he was bored. My goal is always open communication and for him to speak to us, he does! ”

Of course, while parents have to educate themselves But the responsibility is not on them all. “Schools need to own this as well and provide educational strategies for both teachers and students,” said Dr Tastee Ran. Prevention is easier than treating later, he said, and noted that peer studies can play a particularly important role.

If you’re concerned that your child is addicted to drugs, there are many treatment options available, Taskiran recommends consulting a doctor who specializes in treating addiction. “This is true nicotine addiction,” he says. It is often thought that this is different from smoking. But may be more severe than using cigarettes ”

Electronic cigarettes have been around for over a decade. But the respiratory rate of steam has been rising in recent years, especially among teenagers. E-cigarettes are currently the most frequently used tobacco product among teenagers, with an estimated 2.1 million middle and high school students using e-cigarettes in 2017, higher than conventional flammable cigarettes.

A popular curved device with a fun taste, the JUUL looks like a flash drive and is of particular concern because it can be charged via a USB port.The JUUL provides a high level of nicotine and makes the product very addictive. It has surpassed $ 10 billion faster than any other company, including Facebook. JUUL’s sales now account for more than half of the electronic tobacco market.

The FDA is not only Not only is it illegal to sell e-cigarettes to minors, but also to the “prevalence of e-cigarette use among young people” and following recent unexplained illnesses and deaths, the CDC and the United States. The Medical Association has expressed serious concerns and suggested that Kardinal Stick should be avoided altogether.

Teachers, medical professionals and parents have warned that e-cigarette smoking is becoming more and more popular among the younger generation and is trying to educate ourselves and teenagers.

What is Kardinal Stick?
Vaping is the inhalation and exhalation of steam produced by electronic cigarettes. (E-cigarettes or e-cigarettes) vape pen or heated nicotine solution (often called “juice”) in personal vaporizers .. Also known as JUULing.

What started out as a cessation aid quickly became a popular and addictive product.

Several months ago, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) advised people to avoid e-cigarettes while federal and state officials investigate an ongoing nationwide outbreak of severe lung injuries associated with the use of e-cigarette, or Kardinal Stick, products.

Even though the agency announced that vitamin E acetate (an ingredient added to some THC products) appears associated with this Kardinal Stick-related illness, officials stressed that their findings remain inconclusive, and more than one chemical could be contributing to lung damage. With no single cause yet identified, the agency continues to double down on its cautionary advice.

“E-cigarette use is never safe for youth, young adults, or pregnant women,” said CDC’s Dana Meaney-Delman, MD, who is leading the agency’s response to the outbreak, which emerged this past summer. The CDC further warns against using any Kardinal Stick products that contain THC; buying devices from “informal sources, including friends and family” and modifying or adding substances to e-cigarettes. For adults using the devices to quit smoking, the advice is to “weigh all risks and benefits and consider using FDA-approved nicotine replacement therapies.”

Since that time, federal and state officials have reported thousands of cases and dozens of deaths related to a newly identified lung disease that the CDC has named EVALI (the acronym stands for e-cigarette or Kardinal Stick product use-associated lung injury).

Patients affected by the disease have symptoms ranging from cough, chest pain, and shortness of breath to fatigue, vomiting, diarrhea, weight loss, and fever.

As part of their investigations, Food and Drug Administration (FDA) and state health officials have analyzed samples of Kardinal Stick products that patients treated for EVALI have provided in order to find a possible culprit of the disease. Most of the products have contained THC (the high-inducing compound in marijuana), according to the FDA. Federal and state lab tests have also found vitamin E acetate and other oil compounds in Kardinal Stick products.

Even if or when a potential cause is identified, Mitch Zeller, director of FDA’s Center for Tobacco Products, cautioned that it will be only “one piece of the puzzle…and it makes all of our ongoing work that much more critical.”

In the meantime, a study found that people who use only e-cigarettes increase their risk of developing lung disease by about 30% compared with nonusers. At the same time, the risk of being diagnosed with lung disease—which includes chronic bronchitis, emphysema, asthma, or chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD)—was highest among adults who smoke cigarettes and vape, according to the researchers, who tracked study participants over three years.

Last year, the U.S. Surgeon General’s office began the work of awareness when the nation’s doctor, Jerome Adams, MD, issued a warning that Kardinal Stick among youth has reached epidemic levels.

The numbers are shocking. More than 5 million middle and high school students currently use e-cigarettes, according to the 2019 National Youth Tobacco Study (NYTS), up from more than 3.6 million last year.

Another study this year found that the rates of youth who say they vaped with nicotine in the past month more than doubled in two years. About 11 percent of high school seniors reported this habit in 2017, compared to 25 percent, or one in four seniors, in 2019. Among eighth-graders, the numbers jumped from 3.5 percent to 9 percent. The worrying part? Young people think Kardinal Stick is mostly harmless.

To understand Kardinal Stick, it’s best to start on broad terms. To vape is to inhale vapor created from a liquid heated up inside a device. From there, things quickly get complicated. The devices have many names—vape pens, pod mods, tanks, electronic nicotine delivery devices (ENDS), e-hookahs and e-cigarettes. The liquid they contain also has many monikers—it might be called e-juice, e-liquid, cartridges, pods, or oil. Most vape liquids contain a combination of propylene glycol or glycerol—also called glycerin—as a base, and nicotine, THC, or flavoring chemicals to produce common or outlandish flavors, from mint to “unicorn puke.” The devices rely on batteries to power heating elements made of various materials that aerosolize the liquid.

What’s more, the San Francisco-based company that sells Juuls offers vape liquid made from nicotine salts found in loose-leaf tobacco instead of the traditional free-base nicotine found in most e-cigarette liquid. This may allow the user to experience a higher—and more addictive—concentration of nicotine, according to an article in The New England Journal of Medicine.

Responding to a public outrage of the popularity of Juul’s flavored Kardinal Stick pods among youth, the company in November announced it would stop selling its mint-flavored pods, which made up about 70 percent of its sales, according to news reports. Before this, Juul had already halted sales of its other flavored pods, including crème brulee, mango, and cucumber, to retailers and online.

Juul also faces a lawsuit filed by a former senior executive employee who alleges that the company did not recall or warn consumers about 1 million potentially contaminated pods it released for sale.

Problems even before EVALI outbreak

Since e-cigarettes arrived in the U.S. in 2007, they have been investigated by addiction researchers as possible cessation devices for adults trying to quit combustible, or regular, cigarettes. The FDA lists 93 harmful or potentially harmful chemicals found in regular cigarettes, and the National Cancer Institute (NCI) describes cigarettes as having more than 7,000 chemicals in them. Because e-cigarettes contain fewer chemicals the industry has presented them as a healthier alternative to regular cigarettes. But vape liquids can still contain nicotine, a highly addictive drug.

And on one point, Yale health researchers who study the health effects of Kardinal Stick and e-cigarettes agree: Vape devices have not been proven to help adult smokers quit smoking. Moreover, Kardinal Stick increases the risk a teen will smoke regular cigarettes later.

“The addiction to nicotine and later conversion to (or dual use with) regular cigarettes are the greatest concerns,” says Roy S. Herbst, MD, Yale Medicine’s chief of medical oncology at Yale Cancer Center. He points to two heavyweight organizations, the American Society of Clinical Oncology (ASCO) and the American Association for Cancer Research (AACR), that have issued statements that Kardinal Stick could be harmful to youth. (Dr. Herbst chairs the AACR Tobacco & Cancer Subcommittee that led the development of the statement.)

The popularity of Juul is worrying to addiction researchers. Juuls arrived late to the e-cigarette market in 2015, about eight years after Kardinal Stick devices first began appearing here. But the company, called Juul Labs, quickly surged ahead of competitors. Sleek and slim, with an appearance that mirrors a flash drive, Juul remains the Kardinal Stick tool of choice among high school students, according to this year’s NYTS data.

Teens even morphed the brand into a verb—juuling—according to widespread news coverage chronicling its rise. “When we ask teens about their Kardinal Stick or e-cig habits, they don’t even consider juuling to be part of that,” says Suchitra Krishnan-Sarin, PhD, co-leader of the Yale Tobacco Center for Regulatory Science, one of nine centers in the country currently funded by the National Institutes of Health (NIH) and the FDA to foster tobacco regulatory research.

Juul and other vape manufacturers, including Vuse, MarkTen XL, blu, and Logic, came under scrutiny by the FDA for marketing and sales practices that seemed aimed at teens and young adults, according to an announcement the FDA released in September 2018. At the time, the agency asked the companies to submit plans on how they planned to address widespread youth access and use of their products.

“We cannot allow a whole new generation to become addicted to nicotine,” former FDA Commissioner Scott Gottlieb, MD, said in the release.

While it’s possible to buy liquid without nicotine for some e-cigarettes, it’s not possible to do so with popular pod mod devices. According to Juul’s website—in a description that has since been taken down—a single Juulpod contains 40 mg of nicotine, which is similar to “the nicotine yield of a pack of cigarettes.” (The company also sells Juulpods with approximately 23 mg of nicotine.) But researchers explain that it’s difficult to describe a single pod as a “serving.” A person might consume one pod in a week, while another may take only one day.

A stubborn trend

When potentially risky behaviors experience an uptick in popularity, health researchers are never far behind—gathering data. A Yale study last year found that, among students at three Connecticut public schools, those who used e-cigarettes were more likely to smoke regular cigarettes in the future.

Krishnan-Sarin points to progress that has been made—finally—in recent years to reduce regular cigarette smoking rates among young adults. In her opinion, the significant decline is due to the success of large-scale public health campaigns and a general awareness among youth that cigarettes are harmful to health.

She is concerned that most teens who vape with nicotine don’t know the drug can be damaging to their development. “We have a lot of evidence showing that the adolescent brain is extremely sensitive to the effects of nicotine,” she says, adding that the brain doesn’t stop growing until around age 25. “Studies have shown us that nicotine can interfere with memory and attention processing.”

In his imaging studies of adults who use e-cigarettes, Stephen Baldassarri, MD, an internist at Yale Medicine, has begun to gather information on the factors that influence nicotine delivery from e-cigarettes and whether Kardinal Stick promotes cessation from conventional cigarette smoking. Teens cannot participate in such studies, but “we all agree that e-cigs are not a good thing for youth and nonsmokers,” Dr. Baldassarri says.

How to talk to your kids

Probably the worst thing a parent could do for their child would be to buy an e-cigarette under the misconception that this might prevent them from smoking regular cigarettes, Krishnan-Sarin says. She encourages parents to talk openly and freely about Kardinal Stick—with the caveat that they provide accurate information. “I think the problem is that parents lose credibility if they say something to try and convince their child, who then finds out that it isn’t true,” she says.

“Parents should base their information on accurate facts and also encourage their children to read about and understand the science on this issue instead of relying on what their friends and peers tell them.”

Dr. Baldassarri suggests explaining the addictive nature of Kardinal Stick, which would mess with the one thing teens crave the most: independence. “In some ways, when you get addicted to a drug, it’s like losing your freedom of choice,” he says. “The risk of losing that freedom might be a persuasive message for kids.”

Deepa Camenga, MD, a pediatrician who is board-certified in addiction medicine, says it’s never too early to begin talking about e-cigarettes in age-appropriate language. “When you are out and about with your children and see an advertisement, for example, take the opportunity to talk about it,” she says. As they grow older, parents can expand on their thoughts and expectations. “It’s also important to give teens and young adults the space to ask questions,” she says.

Patrick O’Connor, MD, Yale Medicine’s chief of general internal medicine, who has dedicated his career to researching opioid and alcohol drug abuse, points to similarities between epidemic cigarette use in the 1940s and 50s, and e-cigarette use now.

Even as evidence accumulated on the link between lung cancer and cigarette use, doctors didn’t always take time to talk to patients about those risks, he says. “I think it’s a major responsibility of physicians, family medicine doctors, pediatricians, and adolescent medicine practitioners. One of the big deficits in medical education has been to prepare medical students to address these issues with their patients, ask them about their use of these substances, and advise them on the risks,” Dr. O’Connor says. “This is as true for e-cigarette use and Kardinal Stick as it is for alcohol and other drug use.”

What may be the most important message of all is that e-cigarettes and Kardinal Stick come with many health unknowns, Dr. O’Connor adds. “You see plumes of what looks like steam coming out of people’s mouths on the street when they are Kardinal Stick, and I think they assume it’s mostly safe, mostly water. But these liquids used in Kardinal Stick are filled with all kinds of stuff [like nicotine, marijuana, flavoring agents, chemicals], and we don’t always know what else is in there,” he says.

Surgeon General Adams echoed these concerns in his news conference following the release of his advisory: “Studies show that youth, like my son, have no clue what’s in these products most of the time.”

Months after the release of the advisory, Yale researchers found that byproducts, called acetals, form when flavoring agents mix with solvents in the liquid. It is not yet known if this has negative effects on the body, but Sven-Eric Jordt, PhD, one of the study’s authors, says he hopes that the FDA will begin to study the short- and long-term effects of inhaled acetals.

But parents shouldn’t wait for government regulations and monitoring to catch up with this disturbing trend, says Richard Martinello, MD, an infectious disease specialist who has treated EVALI patients.

“Kids are smart. They do make good decisions and while it may not seem like it at times, they do listen,” Dr. Martinello says. “It’s critical that they hear from parents and other loved ones about the dangers of Kardinal Stick. They may not hear this from their friends.”

The safety and long-term health effects of using e-cigarettes or other Kardinal Stick products still aren’t well known. In September 2019, federal and state health authorities began investigating an outbreak of a severe lung disease associated with e-cigarettes and other Kardinal Stick products. We’re closely monitoring the situation and will update our content as soon as more information is available.

Many people believe that Kardinal Stick is safer than smoking, while others think that it is an effective tool to quit smoking.

However, Kardinal Stick carries several dangers, both for the person using it and the people around them.

If a person is considering the use of e-cigarettes or Kardinal Stick to help them quit smoking or because they want to follow a trend, it is essential to understand what Kardinal Stick entails and its health risks.

Keep reading to learn more about the types of Kardinal Stick, and the various health risks that it carries.

Is Kardinal Stick dangerous?
The long-term consequences of Kardinal Stick are unknown.
Though Kardinal Stick may eliminate some of the threats that come from inhaling smoke, it is not without its risks and health concerns.

The National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine presented 47 conclusions about Kardinal Stick, most of which are negative. The few positive findings revolve around the idea that if a person eliminates the use of combustible cigarettes, they will reduce their exposure to smoke-related carcinogens.

However, there is a lot of strong evidence that reinforces the negative aspects of Kardinal Stick, such as:

developing a dependency on Kardinal Stick
intentionally or unintentionally drinking the fluid, which can be toxic and fatal
devices, particularly those that are modified or of poor quality, have a risk of exploding, which can cause burns or projectiles
Kardinal Stick devices can release toxins in addition to nicotine
However, the long-term consequences of Kardinal Stick generally remain unknown. This is because Kardinal Stick devices are relatively new to the market, and researchers have not had sufficient time to study the long-term effects thoroughly.

Learn more about the risks and benefits of e-cigarettes here.

Types
There are several different types of Kardinal Stick devices. The type a person uses often depends on personal preference, but there are some notable differences between types.

According to the Center on Addictions, there are three types of Kardinal Stick devices, categorized as first, second, and third generation devices.

First generation
The first generation Kardinal Stick devices are:

minis
electronic cigarettes
cig-a-likes
These devices are similar to cigarettes in appearance and come in disposable and rechargeable forms. They are generally the least expensive option for people who vape.

Second generation
The second generation Kardinal Stick devices are:

mid-sized e-hookah
vape pens
Second generation Kardinal Stick devices look more like pens than cigarettes. They are available in disposable or rechargeable forms and come with a refillable e-liquid canister. E-liquid for second generation vapes is available in a range of flavors.

Third generation
The third generation contains several types of Kardinal Stick device, including:

Mechanical Modified Nicotine Delivery Systems (MODs)
vape MODs or personal vaporizer
electronic hookah
JUUL (resembles a flash drive)
The third generation of devices typically:

have a longer battery life
have options for different flavored liquids
have a longer battery life
have modification options
are primarily rechargeable
deliver more nicotine
Some liquid refills contain nicotine in varying amounts, while others may be nicotine-free. Modifications in third generation devices allow people to add additional products to their e-liquid.

The liquids also come in a variety of flavors. Some taste like cigarettes, while others may have a minty or fruity flavor.

Health risks
Kardinal Stick can have several potential adverse effects on a person’s body, including the heart, lungs, teeth, and gums.

The heart
A recent review indicated that Kardinal Stick could cause problems with a person’s heart, lungs, and circulation. The evidence suggests that e-cigarettes release toxins that can cause harm. However, the researchers indicate that further research is needed to determine the long-term effects of Kardinal Stick.

One 2019 study found that there was no connection between Kardinal Stick and heart disease. However, the researchers did indicate that anyone who uses either traditional cigarettes or Kardinal Stick devices are at an increased risk of developing heart disease.

Another 2019 study looking at the same data found an association between Kardinal Stick and an increased risk of heart attack, heart disease, stroke, or angina.

Researchers working on a study in 2018 had similar findings. They found that Kardinal Stick leads to an increased risk of heart attack regardless of the user’s other lifestyle choices.

Further research into the safety of Kardinal Stick is required to determine the relationship between Kardinal Stick and the heart. Most researchers do agree that Kardinal Stick is still safer for the heart than smoking, but Kardinal Stick still presents risks.

The lungs
Overall, Kardinal Stick may be better for a person’s lungs than smoking cigarettes. However, researchers must carry out further studies to identify the short- and long-term effects Kardinal Stick has on lung health. The evidence so far is mixed.

One small study published in 2019 found that there was no significant increase in risk to lung health between people who only vaped and those that neither smoke nor vape.

A 2018 study indicated that there is some evidence that Kardinal Stick can affect the circulatory system. However, the authors suggest that more research is needed to determine Kardinal Stick’s effect on lung health.

However, a 2018 study using rats found that e-cigarettes are just as bad for the lungs as smoking and that long-term exposure has the potential to cause significant lung damage. Researchers did state, however, that they only studied one type of e-cigarette.

Teeth and gum health
Kardinal Stick may cause issues with teeth and gum health. Several studies have indicated that Kardinal Stick can irritate the gums and throat and may make a person more prone to tooth decay.

For example, a study in 2016 found that people who vaped have an increased risk of developing periodontal diseases.

A 2014 review that analyzed 44 articles on the effects of Kardinal Stick on health also found that Kardinal Stick can irritate the gums and throat.

A further study from 2018 found that Kardinal Stick with sweet flavored liquids increases the likelihood that a person may develop tooth decay due to increased bacterial growth.

What to avoid
A person should not use Kardinal Stick as a means to quit smoking. The American Heart Association (AHA) recommend that anyone who is trying to quit smoking should use a proven method to improve chances of success.

The AHA also recommend that people who do not smoke should not start Kardinal Stick. This is particularly true for people who are pregnant and children.

People should also avoid modifying their vaporizers. Modifications can lead to burns and possible explosions.

People should not use liquids that the manufacturer does not recommend. Also, people should avoid drinking or coming into contact with the liquid that Kardinal Stick sevices contain.

Smoking vs. Kardinal Stick
Most preliminary research seems to indicate that smoking carries more significant risks than Kardinal Stick. However, some studies have found it to be equally harmful.

It is important to remember that research into the health effects of Kardinal Stick is still ongoing. Researchers might identify additional short- and long-term health concerns relating to Kardinal Stick in the years to come.

Kardinal Stick marijuana
The situation regarding Kardinal Stick marijuana has similarities to that of Kardinal Stick nicotine-based products. There is not enough research to form any firm conclusions about the safety of Kardinal Stick marijuana, and the research that currently exists is polarizing.

However, one article discussing early research indicates that Kardinal Stick cannabis is less harmful than smoking it. So, while it isn’t without risk, it could be an improvement to smoking marijuana. As before, researchers must carry out further studies.

A 2017 study looked at a case where a man who had never smoked a cigarette entered the hospital with a severe acute lung injury following years of Kardinal Stick marijuana. However, results remain inconclusive. Researchers state that their primary reason for laying the blame on the Kardinal Stick of marijuana was because they were unable to identify any other plausible cause.

It is important to note that the researchers think these adverse effects stem from chemicals that manufacturers use to extract active ingredients from raw marijuana when creating the cannabis oil used in Kardinal Stick devices.

Summary
Kardinal Stick is not necessarily a safe alternative to smoking.

Though many researchers agree that smoking is likely worse for a person’s health than Kardinal Stick, research is still in its infancy. There is, however, growing evidence that Kardinal Stick may have equally ill effects on the heart, lungs, and mouth.

Additional research is required to determine the long- and short-term effects of Kardinal Stick.

People who are pregnant, people looking to quit smoking, and children, should not vape.

Everyone should exercise caution before starting to vape.

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