International smoking statistics
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International smoking statistics a collection of historical data from 22 economically developed countries

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Published by Wolfson Institute of Preventive Medicine, Oxford University Press in London, Oxford, New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Developed countries

Subjects:

  • Smoking -- Developed countries -- Statistics.,
  • Cigarette industry -- Developed countries -- Statistics.,
  • Smoking -- statistics.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

Statementedited by Ans Nicolaides-Bouman ... [et al.].
GenreStatistics.
SeriesOxford medical publications
ContributionsNicolaides-Bouman, Ans.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHV5732 .I58 1993
The Physical Object
Paginationxxxxii, 499 p. :
Number of Pages499
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1189569M
ISBN 100192624857
LC Control Number94180027
OCLC/WorldCa30110343

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International Smoking Statistics presents a valuable collection of smoking data relating to thirty countries—most of Europe, and also Australia, Canada, Japan, New Zealand, USA, and the former USSR. Better World Books via United States: Softcover, ISBN Publisher: Oxford University Press, Good. International Smoking Statistics by Wald, Nicholas J.. Special Attributes: Ex-Library. Former Library book. Shows some signs of wear, and may have some markings on the inside. % Money Back Guarantee.   The book ‘International Smoking Statistics’ (ISS) 2 contained historical data on smoking prevalence and consumption for 30 developed countries for years up to and has beenCited by: 1. Prevalence of tobacco smoking. In , over billion people smoked tobacco. Far more males than females smoked tobacco. Although it is declining worldwide and in many countries, the prevalence of tobacco smoking appears to be increasing in the WHO Eastern Mediterranean Region and the .

Tobacco use is the leading cause of preventable disease, disability, and death in the United States. Nearly 40 million U.S. adults still smoke cigarettes, and about million middle and high school students use at least one tobacco product, including e-cigarettes.   Tobacco Use Among Middle and High School Students—United States, J / Vol. 66 / No. 23; Current Tobacco Smoking and Desire to Quit Tobacco Smoking among Students Aged 13–15 Years — Global Youth Tobacco Survey, 61 Countries, to / Vol. 66 / No. Epidemiology of Smoking-Attributable Diseases. Approximately billion people smoke worldwide; over 80 percent of smokers reside in LMICs. Smoked tobacco accounts for about 97 percent of all tobacco sales globally (Euromonitor International ), mostly in the form of cigarettes, or in the case of South Asia, in the form of bidis, which typically contain about one-fourth as much tobacco as Cited by: 9. Smoking prevalence, females (% of adults) Number of maternal deaths Mortality rate attributed to household and ambient air pollution, age-standardized, male (per , male population).

  Teen smoking statistics indicate that 2, new US minors try cigarettes every day. Smoking statistics from report million smokers in the UK. Smoking is 2–3 times more frequent among psychiatric patients. More than half of the tobacco smoke inhaled by young adults aged 18–30 is inhaled through hookahs. Second-hand smoking. International smoking statistics: a collection of historical data from 30 economically ; ed. by.. Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Contacts Search for a Library. Create The book isn't a riveting bed-time read, it is an amazingly comprehensive set of useful data. The Kaiser Family Foundation website provides in-depth information on key health policy issues including Medicaid, Medicare, health reform, global health, HIV/AIDS, health insurance, the uninsured . Cigarette smoking increases the risk of dying from many different causes of death. According to the criteria used by the U.S. surgeon general for establishing a causal relationship, these causes include lung cancer, many other forms of cancer, cerebrovascular disease, chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, and coronary heart disease (U.S. Surgeon General, ).Cited by: