Published on November 2, 2018
Updated on November 1, 2019
As teen use of Juul soars, doctors ask, what’s really in these e-cigs?
THURSDAY, November 1, 2018 (NBC)—Olivia Gordon was at a bonfire with friends during her sophomore year of high school the first time she tried a Juul.
“I didn’t even know what it was,” Gordon said, recalling the night. “They were just like, ‘Oh, you should try this. You should try this.'”
She didn’t like it a first. But the discreet e-cigarette, which looks like a USB flash drive, was soon everywhere.
‘Precision medicine’ often financially toxic for cancer patients
Nov. 1, NBC
We just got our first look at how many minors are using Silicon Valley’s favorite e-cig, and it doesn’t look good
Oct. 30, Business Insider
Jon Huntsman, U.S. ambassador to Russia, says he has skin cancer
Nov. 1, The Washington Post
Gentlemen, put down your razors; it’s No-Shave November
Nov. 1, NBC
NOTE: No-Shave November is a month-long campaign to raise awareness and funding for cancer prevention, research and education. This year, the Prevent Cancer Foundation® is one of three benefiting organizations of this incredible campaign.
Sign up here to start raising money by growing out your hair, or donate the money you would spend on grooming to help Stop Cancer Before It Starts!®