At a high school in Maryland's capital city of Annapolis, the principal ordered doors removed from bathrooms to keep students from sneaking hits in the stalls.
A school system in New Jersey installed detectors in its high schools to digitally alert administrators to students looking for their next "rip."
And recently in Fairfax County, Virginia, students broke into vape shops looking to score some nicotine.
Those are just some of the consequences school administrators and law enforcement officials across the country are confronting as Juul e-cigarette devices have exploded in popularity among teens. Parents, principals and police struggle with underage use, worried the novelty of the slim e-cigarettes that look like USB drives and their fruity nicotine pods will create a new generation of addicted smokers.
"The problem with the juuling device is they say they are manufactured for adults, but it is manufactured in a way that appeals to children," said Deborah Wheeler, superintendent of the Upper Dublin school district in eastern Pennsylvania. The school system has banned USB memory sticks because students were charging their Juuls with school-issued laptops. "Students don't realize it is still dangerous and harmful to their health."