Smoking cigarettes can place a heavy financial burden on the family. There is the cost of the cigarettes themselves. And in the event of contracting a chronic smoking-related disease such as tuberculosis, emphysema, lung cancer, stomach cancer, liver cancer, pancreatic cancer, stroke and coronary heart disease, there is the cost of ongoing treatment.
Smoking cigarettes not only affects the health of the smoker but also that of the family. Illness arising from passive smoking, the inhalation of second-hand smoke, kills 100,000 people in China annually.
‘Quit Smoking with Willpower’ includes two popular methods to help you quit smoking:
- Scheduled reduction or tapering: creates a series of ‘smoking appointments’ for each day. The time between these appointments is gradually lengthened until you stop smoking completely. The idea is that the fewer cigarettes you smoke, the less your nicotine addiction and the easier it will be to quit.
- Cold turkey or abrupt: provides tips to help maximise your chances of quitting.
Quitting smoking is difficult enough but staying smoke free for good is also a huge challenge. Smokers are most likely to relapse in the first few days because this is when nicotine withdrawal effects are at their strongest. Quit Smoking with Willpower helps you cope with these effects by identifying their symptoms and offering practical solutions for managing them.
Even after the withdrawal effects have abated may people relapse, particularly within the first two years of quitting. Quit Smoking with Willpower includes the following motivational tools to help you remain smoke free:
- Benefits since quitting: records the time and money you have saved as well as estimating your health improvements since quitting.
- Myths about smoking: addresses some of the most common misconceptions about smoking.
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