The CDC reported that even though teen smoking rates have gone down, four in 10 teens are still texting or emailing while driving.
According to a new study, peer pressure to quit smoking is significantly weaker.
A new study found that a texting program, "Text2Quit" can be effective in getting smokers to quit.
Electronic cigarettes are taking over the smoking cessation market because they're cooler than other options, a new study suggests.
In a new study, researchers found that teen boys were more likely than teen girls to quit smoking.
The World Health Organization has called for an increase in taxes on tobacco products.
53 scientists penned an open letter urging the World Health Organization not to classify e-cigarettes as tobacco products.
A new study found that the choices people make during adolescence influence their education level and smoking risk.
A new study out of the University College London found that e-cigarettes can help smokers quit.
Vitamin C can boost lung function in infants exposed to cigarette smoke while in the womb, a new study reported.
Young adults who smoked water pipes were found to have elevated levels of nicotine, cotinine, tobacco-related cancer-causing agents and volatile organic compounds (VOC) in their urine, according to a new study.
Women who go through menopause at ages 40 to 45, have higher rate of heart failures, according to a new study. Smoking habits no matter current or past, raises the rate even more.
Treating attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) with stimulant medication has been observed to reduce smoking risk, according to a new study. The observation is well founded when the medication is taken consistently.
Victims of domestic violence are more likely to turn to tobacco. The latest findings are worrying, as one in three women worldwide have experienced physical or sexual abuse at the hands of their intimate partners.
A new study reported that cigarette use during pregnancy increases risk of heart defects in newborns.
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.