Dating someone who chews tobacco
Nicotine replacement therapy and non-nicotine replacement therapy (bupropion) are approved by the U. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) for smoking cessation. However, these products have not been approved for spit tobacco cessation. Rather than being inhaled, smokeless tobacco is consumed orally. Newer forms of smokeless tobacco include: changes the way you think and act.Smokeless tobacco use has short- and long-term effects on your health.Be prepared for temptation Tobacco thoughts and urges probably still bother you. It may be as simple as reaching for gum or seeds, walking away, or thinking about how far you've come. They will be strongest in the places where you dipped or chewed the most. Know what events and places will be triggers for you and plan ahead for them. The more time you spend in these places without dipping or chewing, the weaker the urges will become. If you are addicted to nicotine, you crave the “buzz” you feel from using it. The more you use nicotine, the higher the amount you have to take to get the “buzz” effect.
Like most dippers, you probably know that the health-related reasons to quit are awesome.Truth: There is no evidence that brushing and flossing will undo the harm that dip and chew are doing to your teeth and gums.Myth: If you dip or chew for only 5 to 10 years, you won't get cancer.Using spit tobacco increases your heart rate and blood pressure within a few minutes.This can cause a buzz or rush, but the rise in pulse and blood pressure places an extra stress on your heart. Myth: Good gum care can offset the harmful effects of using dip or chew.
Myth: Spit tobacco is a harmless alternative to smoking. In tobacco are nitrosamines, cancer-causing chemicals from the curing process. Myth: Dip (or chew) improves my athletic performance.