Smoking cessation

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  • Smoking Cessation Reflection

    Smoking cessation was my semester’s goal but after a few days I realized that goal needed modification into a reachable goal with a specific outline. Decreasing the amount, I smoke with the eventual outcome of changing my lifestyle by creating my own smoking cessation program was this semester’s goal in Psychological Aspects of Kinesiology. Initially, I wanted to stop completely smoking and found that was extremely difficult for me to accomplish. I have smoked for more than 10 years which makes me ashamed to admit. At the peak of success with this goal I had not smoked for about a week and throughout the course of this class I broke my rule of buying a pack of cigarettes once. Currently, my smoking average per day adds up to one or two…

    Words: 1041 - Pages: 5
  • Arguments Against Smoking Cessation

    Smoking Cessation Tobacco smoking contributes to cardiovascular disease, cancer, and lung disease and is a “leading preventable cause of death” (Fritz, Wider, Hardin, & Horrocks, 2008b; Stanhope & Lancaster, 2014; Stephenson & Allen, 2007; Tingen et al., 2006). There are 440,000 deaths alone from tobacco use in the United States (Stephenson & Allen, 2007; Tingen et al., 2006). Smoking cessation programs are great ways nurses can encourage patients with hypertension to go. Studies show that to…

    Words: 1297 - Pages: 5
  • Pros And Cons Of Smoking Cessation

    Smoking and smoking cessation rates differ from country to another in terms of economic and social differences, and the objectives were to completion of treatment to support quit attempts and success in quitting smoking. Smokers is a major determinant of health inequalities and the smokers should make a lot of effort to quit smoking, deprived smokers should be supported first because they are more vulnerable and more likely to smoke. Rates of success in quitting can be enhanced considerably…

    Words: 351 - Pages: 2
  • Smoking Cessation Paper

    Smoking Cessation strategies and dentist’s interventions: Advising patients to quit tobacco use is a dental professional responsibility, and the dentists may take an active role in nicotine replacement counseling (Sham, 2003). Smoking cessation should be incorporated as an integral teaching component of the undergraduate dental curriculum, particularly with respect to the prevention and diagnosis of tobacco-induced oral lesions and complications Sham (2003). Patients who smoke should be…

    Words: 1723 - Pages: 7
  • Smoking Cessation Case Study

    Smoking Cessation The student government committee of Evergreen Technical College would like to recommend that our school offer a smoking cessation program or provide direction to sources of smoking cessation programs that are currently available. The subject of smoking cessation programs arose during recent discussions at the student government planning sessions, due to the no smoking policy on the Evergreen Technical College campus. We believe it would be of great benefit to the school to…

    Words: 663 - Pages: 3
  • COPD Case Study Examples

    particular drug that should be used. Instead the guidelines state medication prescribed should be based on cost. This could have a negative influence on Tim as receiving treatment for management of COPD that is considered the cheapest does not necessarily produce the best results. For example, Gruffdyy-Jones and Loveridge, 2011 explain that general practitioners are encouraged to prescribe 4x daily ipratropium in preference to LAMA (long-acting muscarinic agonist) tiotropium despite evidence…

    Words: 1215 - Pages: 5
  • Summary Of BMC Public Health

    According to the first article, the focus of the study is based on a “protocol of a quasi-experiment to increase the engagement of pregnant women who smoke in NHS Stop Smoking Services” (Bennett et al. BMC Public Health 2014). The study carried out in the first article’s aims to gather reliable and valid information on how effective the three different models of service delivery to deal with the breach in the evidence base about how to carry out a flexible, customized stop smoking service for…

    Words: 1567 - Pages: 7
  • Smokeless Tobacco Smoking Devices (NIDA)

    Tobacco can be consumed through smokeless tobacco products, smoked tobacco products, and electronic smoking devices (National Cancer Institute [NCI], 2010). Each form of tobacco contains nicotine, which is a highly toxic chemical responsible for the drug’s addictive properties (NCI, 2010). The likelihood of developing tobacco abusing behaviors increases with the availability of tobacco products (NCI, 2010). As a result, tobacco is one of the most widely abused substances in the United States…

    Words: 1268 - Pages: 6
  • The Importance Of Medical Knowledge In The Ghost Map By Stephen Johnson

    essential for survival and taking care of one’s self. Without this knowledge, people can infect each other mindlessly and cause themselves and others to be at risk. For instance, in the book The Ghost Map by Stephen Johnson, the majority of people living in that era were uninformed about the disease, cholera. People were in mass hysteria because they thought that the disease was caused by an odorless miasma. This caused thousands of citizens to die because not only did they not know cleanliness…

    Words: 1154 - Pages: 5
  • Peripheral Vascular Disease: A Case Study

    color and temperature, and a peripheral pulse check. Examining for edema, calculating a body mass index, and noting any medications the patient is taking would be necessary. Nursing interventions include patient positioning. Position patient with extremities dependent to increase tissue perfusion and pain relief. Frequent changes in positioning promote blood flow and can reduce damage caused by pressure. Avoid crossing of the legs and placing pillows under the knees. Doing so can occlude…

    Words: 1224 - Pages: 5
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