About 2 Years, 1 Month, 41 Minutes ago.
Owing to the trend, there have been more and more stores that are now selling electronic cigarettes. What used to be regarded as a toy or a novelty has become ubiquitous. You don’t have to really go rocket science on this.
About 2 Years, 3 Months, 3 Weeks, 5 Days, 39 Minutes ago.
Staying out of tobacco is the ultimate goal of those who want to quit smoking. The majority of current smokers wants to quit but can’t. They chose to gamble on their health rather than part ways with nicotine. Nicotine has already grasped their minds totally that they are willing to die than to live longer by way of eradicating smoking from their lives.
About 2 Years, 3 Months, 4 Weeks, 2 Days, 1 Hour ago.
Smoking kills. Even smokers know this. About 70 percent of smokers want to quit but can’t. The addiction is too much to handle that they dread to let go. Anxiety and stress that goes with the withdrawal could be overwhelming. They know that health improves once they quit. And many fail. It would take at least eight attempts to get it done. Sadly many fall into a relapse after quitting. It is time to change everything by breaking the chain that binds the smoker and the smokes. It is time to break the addiction forever by changing daily habits. Here are ways to do just that.
About 2 Years, 3 Months, 4 Weeks, 2 Days, 1 Hour, 7 Minutes ago.
Addictions are hard to beat. It does not matter if it is due to alcohol, drugs or tobacco—every addiction is difficult. Sometimes people need help to realize how addiction has pushed a friend to a new low. It takes a friend, a true friend to help. A true friend will stick it out and point out the things that an addict is missing. Helping an addict should be anchored on love and not judgment. Hurtful words would do no good. Instead take positive action to help the addict. A friend that helps when an addict is in need is a friend indeed.
About 2 Years, 4 Months, 3 Days, 16 Hours, 6 Minutes ago.
Women are known to have harder time overcoming addiction than men. This was the revelation from the reports that appeared in the 2010 issue of Harvard Mental Health Letter. Women, however, tend to progress faster than men on the use of an addictive substance such as tobacco. This phenomenon is called telescoping. Women also develop the social and health consequences of addiction faster than men. As such, women will have harder time quitting because they tend to fall into relapse.