Vaping has steadily grown in popularity over the years, and with good reason. There is a rather strong sense of excitement that comes with it, plus the ability to express oneself through the various styles and ways of exhaling. It also brings quite the thrill, which doesn't go away even after you've been doing it for a while.
Most beginners appreciate all of those factors plus the flavour held by the cloud, and they get excited to choose from the numerous available e-liquid flavors in Eltham and elsewhere. These same vapers tend to develop an infatuation with vaping altogether. This leads them to ask numerous questions, like whether or not water vapour electronic cigarettes exist.
Is it possible to vape water in the first place?
Another question usually asked by beginners: since water is typically all-natural and healthy, is it possible to vape water? If you visit a vape shop in Welling or elsewhere and ask about vaping pure water, they will likely struggle to help you because it’s risky. What you may be missing out on is VG (Vegetable Glycerin) and PG (Propylene Glycol) being special liquids that are made to go in a vape pen in the first place.
What are the effects of attempting vape water anyway?
Vaping water would essentially mean inhaling steam that is incredibly hot. This can lead to severe injuries such as a burnt mouth (lips, tongue or both) and even a burnt pharynx. All you would get from it is hot water vapour, no more, no less. Moreover, the thick smoke generally associated with vaping would be non-existent.
It's also closer to boring than any semblance of excitement. After all, the psychological effect of vaping, in general, comes with the excitement and thrill of blowing huge clouds. There is also no chance of getting the same flavour profiles you would get from a standard e liquid. If you try to add any flavours to the water, it won't work the same way.
Does water have any involvement with vaping at all?
When high concentrations of VG juices are involved, water is sometimes used. Water is better able to make the juices wick smoothly. VG overall is quite viscous, which some tanks may have trouble processing if something else isn't used to cut it. Water is also used by people who have PG allergies, cutting the juices depending on their personal preference and their allergy's extent.
Some people have also attempted to vape with alcoholic beverages, or at least expressed an interest in trying. This is more feasible than the idea of vaping water, though only in small doses and it does not involve vape tanks because that's near-impossible.
When people are new to vaping, they have several questions and want to try every aspect of it. One of the most commonly asked questions involves whether or not it is possible to use water for vaping. There is no point to vaping with water, and it could cause injuries. Just because you can doesn't always mean you should, and this certainly applies to what will essentially be vaping dangerously hot water vapour.