Australia’s Latest Research Confirms: E-cigarettes Can SAVE Lives

According to the foreign news reports on February 12, a new scientific review specifically aimed for Australian smokers. Which is consistent with previous similar studies; showing that the use of nicotine-containing e-cigarettes(heat sticks manufacturer) is effective for smoking cessation and can greatly reduce the local smoking rate.


The peer-reviewed study was co-published by Australian scholars, associate professor Colin Mendelsohn, Professor Wayne Hall and Professor Ron Borland. And published in the scientific journal Drugs and Alcohol Review titled “Can e-cigarettes help reduce smoking rates in Australia?”


Furthermore, researchers have found that e-cigarette smoking may play an important role in reducing the stagnant smoking rate in Australia. There are evidence that e-cigarette smoking has increased attempts to quit smoking and reduced the national smoking rate in the United Kingdom and the United States. Moreover, the decline in smoking rates has accelerated in the United Kingdom and the United States. In sharp contrast, countries with restrictive e-cigarette policies like Australia have not found this trend of decline in prevalence.


At the same time, the Royal Australian College of General Practitioners RACGP released the latest version of the National Smoking Cessation Guidelines, which is an unprecedented move in Australia to support the use of e-cigarettes(heatsick supplier) for smoking cessation. The organization has also been conducting its own review of the effectiveness and safety of the product and has concluded that the device is a legal cessation tool for adult smokers.


Hence thru following the new guidelines, general practitioners and other health professionals recommend electronic nebulization products for adult smokers who wish to quit smoking (nicotine free herbal heat-stick) and have so far failed to try conventional smoking cessation products.


Therefore, this change in position aligns RACGP with other medical associations such as the Royal Australia, New Zealand College of Psychiatrists, the Royal College of General Practitioners, and the New Zealand Medical Association.