This study calculates the proportion of cancer deaths among adults 35 years and older that were attributable to cigarette smoking in each US state and the District of Columbia.
This study uses data from 2 survey studies to examine associations between change in home-to-tobacco-outlet distance and change in smoking status among community-dwelling Finns.
This study uses National Health Interview Survey data to compare health and health risk factors between lesbian, gay, and bisexual adults and heterosexual adults in the United States.
This study of pooled data from 12 US and European cohorts examines the association of leisure-time physical activity with incidence of 26 common types of cancer and whether the associations vary by body size and/or smoking.
This prospective study uses data from the Nurses’ Health Study to evaluate associations between attendance at religious services and mortality in women.
This study examines differences in reemployment rates of unemployed job seekers who smoke vs those who do not smoke during a 12-month period
In this randomized clinical trial, among pregnant women who recently had quit smoking, intervention telephone calls and in-person visits were conducted through 24 weeks’ postpartum, and the relative efficacy of 2 different approaches to prevent postpartum relapse are compared.
This randomized clinical trial evaluates short message service–based texting to university students in Sweden as an intervention to aid in smoking cessation.
This randomized clinical trial evaluates the effect of mailing nicotine patches without behavioral support on smoking cessation rates.
This modeling study uses a Monte Carlo analysis to estimate the range of potential health effects that increased promotion and use of e-cigarettes might have on the US population.
This study estimated the number of deaths attributable to cigarette smoking for 12 smoking-related cancers and found that continued progress in reducing cancer mortality requires more comprehensive tobacco control.
This case-control study found that when physicians assisted and arranged follow-up for smokers, rates of quitting smoking increased.
This qualitative interview study reports how the availability of lung cancer screening influenced current smokers’ motivation regarding smoking cessation.
Among individuals from the COPDGene cross-sectional observational study, clinical and radiologic evidence of smoking-related disease was identified in a cohort of current and former smokers who did not meet spirometric criteria for chronic obstructive pulmonary disease.
This Invited Commentary discusses the potential harms to heavy smokers undergoing screening for lung cancer.
This randomized clinical trial finds that use of the nicotine patch for 24 weeks is safe, although efficacy does not extend beyond that point.