Are you trying to get a loved one to stop smoking? According to a new study, try paying them!
When it comes to offering cash to get smokers to quit, more people go for the carrots than the stick — but the stick gets better results.
A study by the American Academy of Pediatrics reports that 11 percent of teenagers now smoke e-cigarettes.
Teen smoking hit a new low last year while the popularity of electronic cigarettes and water pipes boomed, a government report shows.
Children exposed to smoking may have a higher risk of heart disease later in life.
A bill would treat e-cigarettes like tobacco products, banning them from restaurants, bars and other public places.
Most of the patients who are oxygen dependent are cigarette smokers, putting themselves and others at risk.
Littering laws are changing across the US, like increased penalties in Louisiana where a third offense for cigarette littering will incur a $1500 fine.
Everyone who’s ever seen one of the CDC’s horrifying anti-smoking commercials knows cigarettes are bad for you, but there are a few more diseases to add to the list of maladies smoking can cause.
Using certain electronic cigarettes at high temperature settings could potentially release more formaldehyde, a cancer-causing chemical, than smoking traditional cigarettes does, new lab tests suggest.
Obesity at age 18 has the same risk for premature death as that of heavy smokers – heavy smokers are those who smoke more than ten cigarettes a day.
The rates of substance abuse among high school students continue to decline. But there are some new issues.
Electronic cigarettes have surpassed traditional smoking in popularity among teens, the government’s annual drug use survey finds.
A study of over 32,000 women has been released that takes a look at what can be done to reduce the incidence of stroke.
According to a study which followed over 20,000 men in Sweden for 11 years, five factors had the greatest impact on health: diet, exercise, smoking, weight circumference, and alcohol consumption.