Results suggest that the legalization of recreational marijuana use led to the increase in children who were unintentionally exposed to the drug.
While most PAs believe that e-cigarettes are harmful to health, they need more reliable information to help inform clinical decisions.
Of those who quit abruptly, 49% and 22% were still non-smokers at 4 weeks and 6 months, respectively.
In 2014, nearly 9% of women who gave birth smoked during pregnancy.
Study results showed no significant difference based on the type of smoking cessation option they were given.
Researchers confirmed increased risks for infertility and natural menopause before age 50 in women who are either active smokers or regularly exposed to secondhand smoke.
A meta-analysis of 88 studies show a concrete link between current smokers and an elevated risk of type 2 diabetes.
Participants in the National Lung Screening Trial had a greater chance of quitting after clinicians scheduled follow-up counseling after screenings.
Smokers who quit within a year after acute myocardial infarction had intermediate levels of chest pain and mental health that were similar to those who had never smoked.
Teenagers who use e-cigarettes have an increased likelihood of using combustible tobacco products.
Children exposed to secondhand smoke are more likely to have a higher BMI by age 10.
The CDC reports that 75% of Americans supporting increasing the legal age for smoking to 21.
Although e-cigarettes may not be considered healthy, they may be the lesser of two evils when compared with traditional tobacco cigarettes.
Almost 126,000 of the deaths attributed to smoking were from cancers of the lungs, bronchus, and trachea.
Quitting smoking improved spinal cord injury quality of life.
Nicotine patch treatment for 52 weeks may be safe, but may not be more effective than 24-week treatment for smoking cessationJune 01, 2015
Quitting smoking with nicotine patch treatment for 52 weeks appears safe but may not be more effective than 24 weeks.
Sneak interventions into any patient encounter using motivational interviewing techniques.
Deposit programs were twice as effective as the rewards programs, and five times more effective than simply receiving free smoking aids.
Nearly three-quarters of the women who had tried e-cigarettes believed they were less harmful than tobacco.
Exposing children to secondhand smoke may increase their risk for heart disease later in life.
Calling for a ban on television advertisements for e-cigarettes follows the American College's continuing policy supporting bans on all tobacco advertising.
The average age of diagnosis was 61 years among those with the variation and 65 years for those without the variation.
Women who thought smoking does help control weight did not significantly increase their attempts to quit in response to a price increase.
Raising the legal age would save thousands of lives and lower the number of smokers, according to an Institute of Medicine report.
Current smokers had death rates that were nearly three times higher than in people who had never smoked.
T/S ratio was greater in descending order in nonsmokers, compared with passive smokers, than in active smokers.
About 17% of the deaths in smokers were due to diseases that were not established by caused by smoking by the Surgeon General.
High-voltage e-cigarettes released enough formaldehyde-containing compounds to increase a patient's lifetime risk of cancer five to 15 times higher than the risk caused by long-term smoking.
Estimated health-care expenses associated with obesity and smoking increased between 1998 and 2011 by 25% and 30%, respectively.
Improvements in hypertension, cholesterol control, and smoking cessation rates among participants enrolled in a cardiovascular disease prevention program were seen.