The Los Angeles Times  |  September 12, 2019

Limiting access to flavored e-cigarettes is a good strategy to stop some kids from getting hooked on nicotine, said Eric Lindblom, director for tobacco control and food and drug law at Georgetown University’s O’Neill Institute for National and Global Health Law. But it raises the question of what would fill that void, he said.

“The good part is it will stop a lot of kids from becoming addicted e-cigarette users,” he said. “On the negative side, it could push a lot of current flavored e-cigarette users to move on to flavored smoked tobacco products.”

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