We could presumably get a good idea of whether vaping beat down immune functions by creating two groups, one vapers and the other non-vapers living in similar conditions, and measure how often both catch colds or flu, and how long it takes them to recover. The coronavirus epidemic itself may provide a carrier to study vapers and smokers and distinguish their outcomes with non-vapers and non-smokers.

The bottom line is that broad claims about vaping, making a user more likely to be infected with the new coronavirus, or to suffer worse outcomes from it, are not based on research. Most likely, anti-vaping politicians or activists are simply using their pulpits to scare people away from e-cigarettes as usual.

Will vaping protect you from bacteria and viruses?

Since the time vaping products opened up in Europe and North America, clients have announced reduced numbers of colds and flu infections after stopping cigarettes and beginning to Vape. The question has consistently been whether the decline is caused by improved disease resistance from no longer smoking, or by some property of the vape that kills bacteria and viruses or even by a placebo effect. The conclusion is still not clear.

Cardiologist and vaping researcher Konstantinos Farsalinos published a blog about vaping and the coronavirus. His conclusion? "There is no evidence on any effects of e-cigarettes on coronavirus infectivity and disease progression.

It may be that the greatest advantage of vaping is that you’re not smoking cigarettes, which of course is the whole point and a big benefit indeed.

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