This easy-to-read, illustrated booklet summarizes the 32nd Surgeon General’s Report on Smoking and Health, released in January 2014, the 50th anniversary of the first Report. The booklet discusses, in plain language:
historical information on changes in smoking norms since the first Surgeon General’s Report was released fifty years ago in January 1964;
new health findings on diseases and conditions caused or affected by smoking;
and ways to reduce smoking and its resulting health and financial impacts.
It is designed to give concerned adults information to help them make choices that will improve their own health and the health of their children, their families, and their communities.
Table of Contents:
1-- A PERSISTENT EPIDEMIC
The Killer Cigarette
The Power of Nicotine Addiction
2-- DISEASES AND HEALTH PROBLEMS LINKED TO SMOKING
Smoking and Reproduction
Smoking and Diabetes
Smoking and the Immune System
Smoking and Eye Disease
3--THE NEXT 50 YEARS
Saving Millions of Lives
Ending the Tobacco Use Epidemic
Companion full report ePub eBook -- The Health Consequences of Smoking—50 Years of Progress. A Report of the Surgeon General (Full Report- ePub eBook) Free Download Immediately-- GPO Stock Number: 017-300-00010-5 ISBN: 9780160924149
Companion full report MOBI eBook --The Health Consequences of Smoking—50 Years of Progress. A Report of the Surgeon General (Full Report- ePub eBook) Free Download Immediately- GPO Stock Number: 017-300-00009-1 ISBN: 9780160924132
Alcoholism, Smoking and Substance Abuse resources collection can be found here: https://bookstore.gpo.gov/catalog/health-benefits/alcoholism-smoking-sub...
Audience: Target audience are adults who wish to improve their own health regarding quitting smoking, and who want to make sure that their children and families grow up in a healthy environment without smoking.
Keywords: Teen Smoking Prevention, tobacco, tobacco addiction, substance abuse and addictions, nonsmoking policy for children services, environmental tobacco smoke, youth smoking, elementary education, high school education, college-aged teen smoking, safe and drug-free schools, asthma, youth health, adolescent health, child health, ages 13-19, tween children and students
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- Health and Human Services Dept., Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
- 2014: 24 p.; ill.
- Key Phrases:
- Your Guide to the 50th Anniversary Surgeon Generals Report on Smoking and HealthSmokingReport on Lets Make the Next Generation Tobacco Free50th Anniversary Surgeon General's Report on Smoking and HealthTobaccoTobacco Free Generation
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- 0.3125 lb.
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Reviews & More About this Product
Additional Resources from the CDC
Learn more about the progress of tobacco control in the 50th Anniversary on Smoking and Health Video and Podcast Series, featuring interviews from key leaders in the fight against tobacco.
Fact Sheets of Key Findings from the Report
- (English version): Overview of Key Findings from "The Health Consequences of Smoking—50 Years of Progress Report"
- (Spanish-language version) Hoja informativa de "Las consecuencias del tabaquismo en la salud: 50 años de progreso, un informe del director general de Servicios de Salud"
Public Service Announcement Video
Watch the video with a public service announcement (PSA) designed to educate adults about the long-term impact of tobacco use on this nation’s future – its youth. The PSA points out that 5.6 million children alive today will ultimately die early from smoking if we do not do more to reduce current smoking rates.
History of the Surgeon General's Report on Smoking and Health
Quote by the Office of the Surgeon General about the half century of research on tobacco and its effects:
January 2014 marked the 50th anniversary of the first Surgeon General’s Report on Smoking and Health. The 1964 landmark report, released by Surgeon General Dr. Luther Terry, was the first federal government report linking smoking and ill health, including lung cancer and heart disease. In the last 50 years, 31 Surgeon General’s Reports have been released, increasing our understanding of the devastating health and financial burdens caused by tobacco use. We now know that smoking causes a host of cancers and other illnesses and is still the leading preventable cause of death in the United States, killing 443,000 people each year.
In 2014, we highlight half a century of progress in tobacco control and prevention, present new data on the health consequences of tobacco use, and introduce initiatives that can potentially end the tobacco use epidemic in the United States in the 32nd Surgeon General’s Report on Smoking and Health.