Stop Smoking Cigarettes
Stop Smoking Cigarettes

Brazil has 443 deaths per day due to smoking. Additionally, $125.148 billion is spent on health care expenses and economic losses because of cigarettes. Cigarettes cause 161,853 deaths per year in Brazil that could be prevented.

According to the 2020 Institute of Clinical and Health Effectiveness, 37,686 deaths per year are caused by smoking. This number includes all conceivable causes of death— including CVA, which is a component of cerebrovascular accidents (CVA). Additionally, 33,179 deaths per year are attributed to heart disease. And 18,620 deaths per year are due to COPD. Therefore, smoking cigarettes should be discontinued immediately!

The World Health Organization states that tobacco kills more than 8 million people every year. 7+ million of these deaths are caused by the direct use of this product, and roughly 1.2 million deaths were caused by exposure to secondhand smoke.

Quitting smoking cigarettes makes no sense.

The World Health Organization claims that 80% of over one billion smokers live in countries with low or middle income. This is because their country’s health burden from tobacco-related diseases and deaths are highest (WHO, 2020).

Tobacco is a flowering plant that contains nicotine; it’s used to produce different products that cause dependence (Brazil, 2016).

Different forms of tobacco are cigars, cigarettes, pipes, cigarette straws, bidi, hookah tobacco and snuff. It’s also found in electronic smoking devices and other tobacco products, such as snuff and pipe tobaccos. Nicotine is found in all tissues throughout the body; it’s even present in saliva, breast milk, gastric juice and amniotic fluid (MARTINS, 2022).

Cigarette smoking causes the development of many different types of cancer.

Leukemia and pancreatic cancer both occur frequently amongst patients with myeloid leukemia.

Liver cancer is caused by the abnormal growth of cells in the liver.

Cervical cancer refers to cancerous cells in the neck.

Esophageal cancer is the result of tumors forming in the gastrointestinal system.

Ureter and kidney cancer are possible diagnoses for this disease.

Laryngeal cancer is called laryngeal (or vocal cord) cancer.

A cancer in the throat or neck can be referred to as a pharyngeal cancer or an oral cavity cancer.

pancreatic cancer or stomach cancer can be the cause of a patient’s death.

If you contract any of the cancerous bronchus, lung or trachea linings, or colons, there’s no point in regretting your decision to seek treatment. Get help now.

How do you quit smoking?

Smoking light cigarettes is pointless because they contain the same nicotine and tar levels as regular cigarettes. Since you’re addicted, you’ll smoke more to get the same effect.

Quitting smoking gradually is the best approach. Start by decreasing the number of cigarettes smoked per day. Then, try to increase the time between smoking sessions. Work on replacing cigarettes with other habits such as eating healthy foods, drinking water or engaging in physical activity. Finding a supportive group to share experiences and motivate one another is highly recommended for optimal treatment. Alternatively, finding professional help for treatment is strongly advised.

A link to the government’s website appears in the header. This site provides additional information on why people should quit smoking.

In the workplace, taking care of your health and safety is important. This video explores five reasons why people should work safely.

A brief explanation of common fall protection categories is found in the Safety Toolbox Talk: Basic Types category.

Quit smoking cigarettes.

Before starting work, employees need to understand the importance of having safety talks with their supervisors.

A generic Safety Talk must be adapted to the work front by a Health, Safety, and Enviroment professional or leader of a department. This is because the provided content is merely suggestive and intended for theoretical purposes. The duty of Safety Talks belongs to the person who holds the discussion with coworkers.

Safety ToolBox Talk offers useful information about safety related topics.

Safety Toolbox Talk: Chainsaws


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