Tobacco Cessation Programs Kaysville UT

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Cold Creek Wellness Center
(801) 593-6777
845 West 200 North
Kaysville, UT
 
Discovery House LT Inc
(801) 525-9998
523 West Heritage Park Boulevard
Layton, UT
 
New Horizons
(801) 593-0008
360 South Fort Lane
Layton, UT
 
Davis Behavioral Health Inc
(801) 776-8600
904 South State
Clearfield, UT
 
Ogden Regional Medical Center ACT
(801) 479-2250
5475 South 500 East Street
Ogden, UT
 
Davis Behavioral Health Inc
(801) 773-7060
2250 North 1700 West
Layton, UT
 
Rehab Treatment Center in Layton
(801) 776-1692
2250 Robins Dr # E
Layton, UT
 
Bridges Forensic Counseling Services
(801) 217-3523
189 South State
Clearfield, UT
 
Positive Adjustments Corporation
(801) 776-4628
466 North Main Street
Clearfield, UT
 
Dr. Marie Green
(801) 476-8885
5582 South 1750 East
Ogden, UT
Services
Yeast Syndrome, Wellness Training, Weight Management, Substance Abuse, Stress Management, Psychotherapy, Preventive Medicine, Pain Management, Nutrition, Neurofeedback, Mind/Body Medicine, Medical Intuition, Hypnosis/Hypnotherapy, Homeopathy, Healthy Aging, Guided Imagery, Geriatrics, EFT, EMDR, Cognitive Therapy, Coaching, Breathwork, Brain Longevity, Biofeedback, Bach Flower Essences, Aromatherapy, Addiction
Membership Organizations
American Holistic Medical Association

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Tobacco Cessation

A Patient's Guide to Tobacco Cessation

Introduction

Congratulations! If you are reading this Patient's Guide to Tobacco Cessation, you have taken the first step toward helping yourself (or perhaps a loved one) forge a new path toward health and renewal.

It will come as no surprise to you that tobacco use remains the underlying cause of disease, illness, and even death for many, many people. But did you know that tobacco use is linked with twice as many deaths each year in the United States as AIDS, alcohol and other drug abuse, car accidents, fires, and suicides all combined together.

You will notice the term “tobacco cessation” rather than “smoking cessation.” That's because many people don't smoke, they chew tobacco. This type of tobacco is referred to as spit tobacco, smokeless tobacco, or chewing tobacco. And smoking doesn't just refer to cigarette smokers but also to pipe and cigar smokers.

This guide will help you understand

  • why you should stop smoking or using tobacco products
  • why it is so hard to stop smoking or using tobacco products
  • what treatment options are available

Why should I stop smoking (or using tobacco)?

Smoking and the use of tobacco products are associated with a number of chronic diseases, including chronic pulmonary diseases (COPD), cataracts, and cardiovascular conditions (e.g., high blood pressure, heart disease, stroke).

Tobacco use increases the risk of lung cancer and is the single most preventable cause of cancer death. Tobacco use is also linked with cancer in many other parts of the body (e.g., head, neck, throat, bladder, cervix, kidney, pancreas, stomach).

Smoking in particular harms nearly every organ of the body, damaging the smoker's overall health even when it does not cause a specific illness. The 4000 chemical compounds in cigarette smoke make the heart beat faster and harder, narrow blood vessels, and increase blood pressure. Smokers are at an increased risk of developing diabetes, heart disease, major depression, and suicide and other problem behaviors.

For those who smoke, quitting smoking affects not only your health but also the health of those around you. The adverse effects of second-hand (passive) smoke (also known as environmental tobacco smoke or ETS) have been clearly shown in many studies.

The Surgeon General has concluded that exposure to passive smoke increases the risk of sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS), respiratory infections, ear problems, asthma, heart disease, and lung cancer in children and other family members who do not smoke but who are exposed to it on a daily basis. Exposure to second-hand smoke is also an occupational hazard in individuals working in bars, restaurants, or other places that are not smoke-free.

But the good news is that individuals who start smoking early in life (i.e., during their teen years and early 20s) but who quit before middle-age can avoid much of the risk of tobacco-related diseases and death. A...

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