If you smoke, quitting is one of the most important things you can do to improve your health and lower your risk of smoking-related health problems. Here are some resources to help you get started:
From 1993 to 1997, the prevalence of current (30-day) cigarette smoking rose by 27.8% in the college population. (Wechsler et al, 1998)
Adler RK, Lewis MJ, Slade JD. Tobacco Marketing to the College Aged Population: A Cross-Sectional Analysis. Boston, MA: American Public Health Association Conference Presentation. November 15, 2000.
Rigotti NA, Lee JE, Wechsler H. US College Students’ Use of Tobacco Products: Results of a National Survey. Journal of the American Medical Association. 2000; 284:699-705.
Wechsler H, Rigotti NA, Gledhill-Hoyt J, Lee H. Increased levels of cigarette use among college students: a cause for national concern. Journal of the American Medical Association. 1998; 280:1673-1678.
University of Washington Student Affairs Office, Student Life and Substance Abuse Survey, 1999.
The toll-free numbers are single access points to the National Network of Tobacco Cessation Quitlines. Callers are automatically routed to a state-run quitline, if one exists in their area. If there is no state-run quitline, callers are routed to the National Cancer Institute (NCI) quitline, where they may receive:
Location: Lovers Lane United Methodist Church, 3200 Inwood Road, Dallas TX 75220
|Nicotine Anonymous Group|
|Sunday||7:00 - 8:30 pm||CSD3|
|Thursday||6:00 - 7:00 pm||CSD3|
|Thursday||7:00 - 8:30 pm||CSD3|
|Saturday||12:00 - 1:30 pm||CSD3|
Nicotine Anonymous Step Study
5:45 - 6:45 pm