Use Of Smokeless Tobacco Increases The Risk Of Cancer, Stroke, Heart Attack

Use Of Smokeless Tobacco Increases The Risk Of Cancer, Stroke, Heart Attack.

Many smokers in the United States and its territories also use smokeless tobacco products such as snuff and masticate tobacco, a combine that makes quitting much more difficult, a unheard of federal turn over shows. Researchers analyzed data from the 2009 Behavioral Risk Factor Surveillance System and found that the rank of smokers who also use smokeless tobacco ranged from 0,9 percent in Puerto Rico to 13,7 percent in Wyoming. "The conflict against tobacco has taken on a new dimension as parts of the woods report high rates of cigarette smoking and smokeless tobacco use among adults vigora. The up-to-date data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention reveal disturbing trends in smoking pervasiveness as more individuals use multiple tobacco products to satisfy their nicotine addiction," American Heart Association CEO Nancy Brown said in a report released Thursday.

And "No tobacco by-product is safe to consume. The health hazards associated with tobacco use are well-documented and a new American Heart Association policy statement indicates smokeless tobacco products better the risk of fatal heart attack, fatal stroke and certain cancers" health. Among the 13 states with the highest rates of smoking, seven also had the highest rates of smokeless tobacco use.

In these states - Alabama, Alaska, Arkansas, Kentucky, Mississippi, Oklahoma and West Virginia - at least one of every nine men who smoked cigarettes also reported using smokeless tobacco. The rates in those states ranged from 11,8 percent in Kentucky to 20,8 percent in Arkansas. The governmental with the highest censure of smokeless tobacco use amongst of age c spear smokers was Wyoming (23,4 percent).

Smokeless tobacco use was highest in the midst men, young adults old 18 to 24 and people with a high school education or less, according to the study. Smokeless tobacco use was highest in Wyoming (9,1 percent) and West Virginia (8,5 percent) and lowest in the US Virgin Islands (0,8 percent) and California (1,3 percent). Smoking rates were highest in Kentucky (25,6 percent), West Virginia (25,6 percent) and Oklahoma (25,5 percent), and lowest in Utah (9,8 percent), California (12,9 percent), and Washington (14,9 percent).

The findings are published in the Nov 5, 2010 emanation of Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report, a biweekly of the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. "Tobacco use is the peerless preventable cause of obliteration in this power and unfortunately smokers are also using smokeless tobacco," CDC Director Dr Tom Frieden said in an working announcement release.

So "If you smoke, quitting is the unwed most important aversion you can do to improve your health. Use of smokeless tobacco may keep some people from quitting tobacco altogether. We deprivation to intensify our anti-tobacco efforts to help people quit using all forms of tobacco. These unfamiliar numbers are concerning. But progress is possible," Dr Tim McAfee, governor of the CDC's Office on Smoking and Health, said in the news release party pills. "We be in want of to fully put into practice effective strategies such as strong state laws that protect nonsmokers from secondhand smoke, higher tobacco prices, belligerent ad campaigns that show the human impact of tobacco use, and well-funded tobacco authority programs, while stepping up our work to help people desist from using all forms of tobacco".

tag : tobacco percent smokeless highest rates smoking people states health

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