Fake news is usually written in a way that deliberately avoids explicitly defining the finer details of the topic of the article For example The Ashtray Blog points to an article on the prevalence of dripping amongst teenagers which not only used false figures but also did ?everything they could to make dripping sound like a form of drug abuse [whilst] every piece of coverage did a monumentally awful job of explaining what dripping actually is? This type of evasion is typical of biased reporting which tries its best to avoid facts and figures that don?t support the view it?s trying to put forward Another typical tactic is using evasive language to say something without explicitly stating it eg using words such as ?could?
Cells in the body face constant damage from foreign substances infections and injury Most times nothing bad happens to their host That?s because the body has a system in place to heal itself Most major organs have special cells ? fibroblasts (FY-broh-blasts) ? that repair damaged or injured tissue
In their wound-healing form fibroblasts at the edges of a cut will shrink This causes the wound to close up This squeezing or contraction of the skin takes a lot of energy Fortunately fibroblasts are powered by cellular engines Called mitochondria (My-toh-KON-dree-uh) these tiny powerhouses turn food (sugar) into fuel
The title says the real dangers but we?ll also look at all the things people point at when they claim vaping poses risks which they do all the time Why are they so bothered? Well on a superficial level vaping looks like smoking and that?s enough to scare a whole lot of people Since there may be no real dangers let?s say we?re exploring the potential dangers of vaping
This study provides evidence that e-cigarettes and NRT can reduce harm to smokers by reducing exposure to toxic chemicals The evidence would also seem to support Public Health England?s 2015 report that E-cigarettes are 95% less harmful than tobacco
Nicotine isn?t close in addictiveness to heroin ? or cocaine or any of the other drugs non-experts throw around to scare readers Lots of studies question common beliefs about nicotine?s addictiveness French expert Dr Etter found vaping far less addictive than smoking