, according to a study published online on May 15 by JAMA.
The prevalence of ever use of e-cigarettes among adults aged 18 years and older rose significantly from 12.6% in 2014 to 15.3% in 2016, while the prevalence of current use (defined as use every day or some days) decreased significantly from 3.7% to 3.2% over that same period, suggesting “that some individuals are trying but not continuing use of e-cigarettes,”, PhD, and his associates said in a research letter.
None of the investigators reported any conflicts of interest.
SOURCE: Bao W et al. JAMA. 2018 May 15;319(19):2039-41.