Who: The American Heart Association provides several resources to help your heart. Presently, support groups and hotlines can be helpful to quit smoking. As a result, AHA lists resources of this type. Please visit their website to learn more.
What: Many resources you can print and put within church bulletins, such as brochures.
Why: Sometimes knowing that others understand your struggle helps. Therefore, these resources try to help lessen the burden of the struggle.
Comments: Please browse the website link given above, as you will find links to other organizations. These organizations, such as The American Lung Association, offers a free hotline or The National Institute for Health, offers clinical trials on smoking cessation, and they might provide you with what you are looking for. There are also links that explain why someone should quit. In addition, there are links to deal with smoking urges. Further, there are topics for how to avoid weight gain.
The American Heart Association FAQ also offers the following:
Is it safe for me to use smokeless tobacco products to help me quit smoking?
No tobacco product is safe. Smokeless tobacco should not be used for smoking cessation because long-term use moderately increases the risk of a fatal heart attack, fatal stroke and certain cancers. It is also addictive – smokeless tobacco users often experience the same withdrawal symptoms as individuals who stop smoking cigarettes.
Funding for comprehensive tobacco control and prevention programs in many states remains inadequate. The American Heart Association strongly advocates increased funding for effective and accessible tobacco cessation programs. Approximately one-third of tobacco users will die prematurely because of their dependence on tobacco unless treatment efforts are increased. Read more about what AHA is doing: Reducing the Burden of Tobacco: Establishing Sustainable Funding for Tobacco Prevention and Cessation Programs.Visit The American Heart Association