Burlington middle school students present an investigation into ads for Juul e-cigarettes they spotted around their school.
Nicole Higgins DeSmet, Free Press Staff Writer
Social media is flooded with images of teens and tweens posing with e-cigarettes puffing candy-flavored vapor, but what’s in the liquid that kids are ingesting?
Nicotine for one, but cannabis oil could be too, as well as other carcinogenic chemicals.
“In the old days you pull out a cigarette, you’d know what it was. Someone hands you one of these devices that just has a liquid in it. You don’t know what’s in that and neither do we,” Stowe High School Principal Chris Oleks said at a recent panel discussion on Juuling.
More: Juuling hits Vermont, and educators