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Thursday, November 21, 2013

The harms of smoking;

The benefit of smoking cessation;

      What are the smoking health risks?

      Smoking harmful effects; 

      Harmful chemicals in tobacco smoke; tobacco is a substance that contains harmful chemicals. There are more than seven thousand chemicals in tobacco smoke, at least tow hundred and fifty of these chemicals are known to be harmful, including hydrogen cyanide, carbon monoxide, and ammonia. Among the tow hundred and fifty known harmful chemicals in tobacco smoke, at least 69 can cause cancer. 

      Smoking related diseases:

      1.    Cancer causing chemicals include;
      2.    Arsenic, Benzene, Beryllium a toxic metal, Butadiene a hazardous gas, Cadmium a toxic metal, Chromium a metallic element, ethylene oxide, Nickel a metallic element, Plonium-210 a radioactive chemical element, Vinyl chloride, all these chemicals are found in smoke;
      3.    While other toxic chemicals in tobacco smoke are suspected to cause cancer, such as Formaldehyde, Benzo-pyrene and Toluene.

      Smoking health risks

      1.    Smoking harms nearly every organ of the body and diminishes a person’s overall health;
      2.    Smoking is a leading cause of cancer and death from cancer;
      3.    It causes cancers of the lung, esophagus, larynx, mouth, throat, kidney, bladder, pancreas, stomach, and cervix, as well as acute myeloid leukemia;
      4.    Smoking also causes heart disease, stroke, aortic aneurysm a balloon-like bulge in an artery in the chest, chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, chronic bronchitis and emphysema, asthma, hip fractures and cataracts;
      5.    Smokers are at higher risk of developing pneumonia and other airway infections.

      Smoking harmful to environment:  

      1.    Tobacco smoke is harmful to both smokers and nonsmokers, breathing even a little tobacco smoke can be harmful;
      2.    Secondhand smoke also called environmental tobacco smoke, involuntary smoking, or passive smoking is the combination of side stream smoke or the smoke given off by a burning tobacco product, and mainstream smoke or the smoke exhaled by a smoker;
      3.    The secondhand smoke is considered as a human carcinogen cancer-causing agent;
      4.    And the secondhand smoke causes disease and premature death in nonsmoking adults and children;
      5.    Exposure to secondhand smoke may increase the risk of heart disease and nonsmoker’s chances of developing lung cancer by an estimated 25 to 30 percent;
      6.    Pregnant women exposed to secondhand smoke are at risk of having a baby with low birth weight;
      7.    Children exposed to secondhand smoke are at an increased risk of SIDS, ear infections, colds, pneumonia, bronchitis, and more severe asthma;
      8.    Being exposed to secondhand smoke slows the growth of children’s lungs and can cause them to cough, wheeze, and feel breathless.

      Smoking harmful unborn child:

      1.    Smoking during pregnancy;
      2.    A smoker woman is at higher risk of having miscarriage, stillbirth or her baby born too early with an abnormally low birth weight;
      3.    And also a woman who smokes during or after pregnancy increases her infant’s risk of death from Sudden Infant Death Syndrome/SIDS;
      4.    Quitting smoking is the best thing she can do for her baby;
      5.    Men who smoke are at greater risk of erectile dysfunction because smoking can cause impotence as it limits the blood supply to the penis;
      6.    For both men and women, smoking can affect fertility, making it difficult for them to have children.

      Smoking tobacco:

      1.    Causes of smoking addictive;
      2.    Nicotine is a drug that is naturally present in the tobacco plant and is primarily responsible for a person’s addiction to tobacco products, including cigarettes;
      3.    During smoking, nicotine enters the lungs and is absorbed quickly into the bloodstream and travels to the brain in a matter of seconds;
      4.    Nicotine causes addiction to cigarettes and other tobacco products that is similar to the addiction produced by using drugs such as heroin etc.... 

      Smoking stats:

      1.    Nicotine content in tobacco;
      2.    Cigarettes, cigars, and other tobacco products vary widely in their content of nicotine, cancer-causing substances, and other intoxicants, but the way a person smokes a tobacco product is more important than the nicotine content of the product in determining how much nicotine gets into the body;
      3.    Nicotine is absorbed in the lungs and through the lining of the mouth;
      4.    Increased levels of nicotine are absorbed by inhaling the smoke into the lungs and taking frequent and deep puffs;
      5.    All forms of tobacco are harmful and addictive, there is no safe tobacco product;
      6.    In addition to regular cigarettes and cigars, other forms of tobacco include smokeless tobacco, also called chewing tobacco, snuff, pipes, hookahs, water pipes all these forms of tobacco are harmful, as they contain nicotine and cancer-causing substances.

      Smoking cessation:

      1.    Immediate health benefits of quitting smoking;
      2.    Quitting smoking reduces the health risks caused by exposure to tobacco smoke;
      3.    Regardless of their age, smokers can substantially reduce their risk of disease, including cancer by quitting;
      4.    The sooner they stop smoking, the better, but it's never too late;
      5.    After stopping smoking the heart rate and blood pressure, which are abnormally high while smoking, begin to return to normal;
      6.    Within a few hours, the level of carbon monoxide in the blood begins to decline, the Carbon monoxide reduces the blood’s ability to carry oxygen;
      7.    Within a few weeks, people who quit smoking have improved circulation, produce less phlegm, and don’t cough or wheeze as often;
      8.    Within several months of quitting, people can expect substantial improvements in lung function;
      9.    In addition, people who quit smoking will have an improved sense of smell, and food will taste better;
      10.  Quitting smoking reduces the risk of cancer and other diseases, such as heart disease and COPD, caused by smoking;
      11.  People who quit smoking, regardless of their age, are less likely than those who continue to smoke to die from smoking-related illness.
 How to Get Rid Of Smoking and Nicotine Addiction
http://track.markethealth.com/aff_c?offer_id=502&aff_id=286860
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