Jessica Miller | March 26, 2010
A teenager likes to get more attention, and doesn’t matter if it’s good or bad attention. They can get this attention by smoking cigarettes. So in the end they receive what they desired, because the other teenagers gaze at them and the adults get disturbed and don’t know how to act. But a recent study found that smoking cigarettes in adolescence makes people more impressionable to the negative effects of alcohol secession later in life, researchers from Baylor University have found.
Jessica Miller | March 22, 2010
Millions is needed for anti-tobacco prevention programs. And unfortunately not all the countries have such an amount of money. But fortunately some of these poor states are helped. For example, Saint Louis County has received more than $7.5 million for tobacco education and cessation attempts by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). These funds will be wasted locally during the next two years.
Jessica Miller | March 18, 2010
California legislators believe that the state most extensive smoking ban in national parks is a favorable way to get off unpleasant cigarettes butts off the beach, to ignore second-hand smoke and of course to reduce the fires caused because cigarettes. For example, Maine prohibited smoking at its beaches last year, but groups that trail this law says no state forbids lighting up through the whole of its whole park system, as the California bill intends. Only on campground and parking areas cigarettes smoking were not banned.
Jessica Miller | March 16, 2010
E-cigarettes do more harm than good, declared a group of teenagers, because they tempt children to try them. In our day electronic cigarettes can be found everywhere, at mall kiosks and the Internet, and come in various flavors like tobacco, strawberry, chocolate, and vanilla, and even substituted smoking, which is consider the most addictive product used by people. And while they deliver a dose of nicotine vapor, they can still be legally sold to and used even by kids.
Jessica Miller | March 11, 2010
Scholars from Auckland said that smoking rates in New Zealand would fall if all smoking products would not be showed at shops. Dr. Marewa Glover of Auckland University declared that she is not agree with Tobacco Company large British American Tobacco New Zealand (BAT) that prohibiting smoking or limiting its sale would only create an uncontrolled illegal cigarettes sale.