Search Resources (English): Smoking cessation

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Quiting tips: a guide to help you quit cigarettes, chewing tobacco, or snuff (Inuktitut)  
http://www.pauktuutit.ca/tobacco/pdf/Brochures/Quitting/Inuktitut.pdf
Discusses physical responses to quitting smoking and suggestions for handling cravings, in Inuktitut. Provides ideas to avoid smoking in the future. Written for Inuit communities. (See Details)
Published: 1996
ABC of smoking cessation: assessment of dependence and motivation to stop smoking  
http://bmj.bmjjournals.com/cgi/content/full/328/7435/338?etoc
Provides tools for clinicians to assess both motivation to stop smoking and dependence in smokers. (See Details)
Published: 2004
Tobacco cessation strategies during pregnancy and motherhood: facilitator's discussion guide
Examines tobacco cessation strategies for pregnant Aboriginal women and mothers. Promotes a respect of tobacco, of children, and of women, and demonstrates how these strategies must seek to teach and heal in a positive and nurturing manner. Provides resources to assist community health representatives to use in their communities.
Published: 2002
Tackling smoking should be top of the list  
http://www.cma.ca/multimedia/CMA/Content_Images/Inside_cma/WhatWePublish/LeadershipSeries/English/pg13WH.pdf
Discusses different smoking cessation strategies physicians can use to help their women patients. (See Details)
Published: 2006
Gender in lung cancer and smoking research  
http://www.who.int/gender/documents/tobacco/9241592524/en/index.html

This document reviews the need for a gender-sensitive approach to lung cancer research. Lung cancer is a major cause of premature and avoidable mortality around the world, and although in more developed countries mortality rates are beginning to decrease, especially in men, the number of deaths from lung cancer in less developed countries is steadily increasing. While historically more men than women have died from lung cancer as a result of higher levels of smoking, the male:female mortality ratio is now showing signs of narrowing.

 (See Details)
Published: January 2004
Expecting to quit: a best practices review of smoking cessation interventions for pregnant and postpartum girls and women, 2nd edition  
http://www.expectingtoquit.ca/about/order.php

The 2nd edition of the best practices review of smoking cessation interventions for pregnant and postpartum girls and women contains the most recent recommendations on best practices for reducing or eliminating smoking during pregnancy. Reviews research and intervention development in the years since the first edition was published in 2003, and reflects recent emerging interventions and better practices with a variety of groups of pregnant and postpartum women, with an added section on high-risk populations of pregnant smokers.

 (See Details)
Published: 2011
Expecting to quit (website)  
http://www.expectingtoquit.ca/

A website based on the information from the second edition of the report, Expecting to Quit: a best practices review of smoking cessation interventions for pregnant and postpartum girls and women, aimed at physicians and other health care providers who work with pregnant and postpartum girls and women, as well as an array of resources for pregnant and postpartum women who want to reduce or quit smoking.

 (See Details)
Published: 2011
Smoking cessation for pregnant and post-partum women: a toolkit for health professionals  
http://www.pregnets.ca/providers/downloads.aspx

A toolkit for health care providers, educators and researchers that provides the essential components to address smoking cessation among pregnant and postpartum women. Includes a review of existing resources and summary of the key components. Also includes some simple tools to help deliver the interventions easily and effectively.

 (See Details)
Published: 2003
Liberation! Helping women quit smoking: a brief tobacco-intervention guide  
http://www.bccewh.bc.ca/publications-resources/documents/Liberation-HelpingWomenQuitSmoking.pdf

A Practice Guide that supports providers in diverse contexts to start a converstaion with women about their smoking and the possibility of quitting. Draws largely from Motivational Interviewing – an evidence-based communication style to support change – to translate women-centred principles into practice.

A companion piece to this guide is under development: a compendium of facts and issues related to women and smoking for local, national and global audiences. Please also see BCCEWH work on women and tobacco at www.expectingtoquit.ca and www.coalescing-vc.org/virtualLearning/section4/default.htm

 (See Details)
Published: 2012