Why you should use a gas mask when it comes to breathing gas in Spain
A Spanish man who was caught using a gas tank to smoke in his apartment after leaving his wife behind says he is going to try to do the same thing when he travels to France, where his family lives.
Gas mask use among young people is high in the European Union, according to a survey by the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD).
But the OECD says that in Europe, young people are about half as likely as their elders to use a mask.
In a survey of more than 10,000 adults across Europe last year, just 7 percent of people ages 15 to 24 said they were either using a mask or using a respirator.
But that number rose to 11 percent among adults 65 and older, according the OECD.
The number of people reporting they had used a mask rose sharply in the past five years to 13 percent of those surveyed, up from 5 percent in the previous year.
In Spain, a survey last year found that only 1.5 percent of young people were using a face mask, down from 2 percent in 2012.
While a gasmask is required for most of the European continent, some countries have relaxed rules to make the use of them a lot more common.
For example, in Germany, which requires a mask for men, women and those under 65, only those aged 45 and older are required to wear one.
The OECD study also found that the number of gas masks purchased each year in Spain fell by 10 percent between 2013 and 2016.
That’s in line with national data from the European Commission.
The EU says about 90 percent of mask purchases in the EU are made in the member states, and the average price for a gas-mask is around $200, according a recent report by Euromonitor International.