State health officials released an updated health advisory on the health risks associated with the use of e-cigarettes.
Sleep-learning is one step closer to reality, according to scientists who were able to trigger behavior changes in sleeping participants exposed to olfactory conditioning.
Low education levels put smokers at a higher risk of experiencing deadly strokes, according to new research.
Electronic cigarettes are taking over the smoking cessation market because they're cooler than other options, a new study suggests.
Many smokers refuse to kick their habit because they're scared of gaining weight. New research from Penn State College of Medicine reveals that some smokers may avoid addiction treatment if they've previously gained weight while trying to quit.
Smokers who want to kick their habit with E-cigarettes should know that the "smoking cessation" devices might not help them quit for good.
When Medicaid offers more benefits for tobacco dependence treatments, smokers are more likely to try to quit, according to a new study.
Quitting smoking can help improve mental health in people with psychiatric illnesses, according to a new study.
Smokers are lazier than their non-smoking counterparts, according to Brazilian researchers.
Scientists have developed a five-minute saliva test that can determine whether smokers have quit for good.
Tobacco is responsible for the greatest number of preventable deaths worldwide by any single agent. New research reveals that nicotine, the active ingredient in tobacco, exploits the body's cellular machinery to promote addiction.
Quit smoking this January to quit forever. New research reveals that January is one of the best times to give up your habit.
Stroke deaths in the U.S. have dropped significantly in recent decades because of improved treatment and prevention, according to the American Heart Association.
It's never too late to benefit from smoking cessation. New research reveals that older smokers over 65 years of age can still cut their risk of cardiovascular disease-related deaths to the level of never-smokers when they quit.
Nicotine withdrawal affects a very specific group of neurons within a very specific brain region, according to a new study.
They may not be scientifically based, but the need for a solution outside of pharmaceuticals may encourage you to consider such options. When traditional medicine is not quite doing the trick, thinking outside the box and trying one of these options may bring surprising results.