More than at any time in the past, clinicians, public health professionals,
and policy makers now possess sufficient evidence to implement effective tobacco
dependence treatment programs and policies. We review key findings of great
relevance to treating tobacco dependence: clinical, health system, and community
interventions can each independently foster tobacco cessation.1,2 A
transdisciplinary approach that incorporates all of these components holds
the greatest promise for reducing population-based rates of tobacco use. If
these interventions are implemented broadly, a larger proportion of the 46
million US adult smokers will try to quit. Among those who do try, the likelihood
of successful cessation will increase substantially.
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