When you have diabetes, smoking makes it harder to manage your blood glucose. Quitting smoking may help keep diabetes under control. It also reduces your risk for heart disease, stroke, lung disease and several types of cancer.
Research shows that the following five strategies can help you stop smoking. Your chance of quitting for good is best if you use them together:
Rite Aid is here to support you when you’re ready to quit. Ask your Rite Aid Pharmacist about the “Quit For You” program today and learn more about Rite Aid’s smoking cessation program.
Always consult your physician, pharmacist, or other healthcare professional before changing your daily activity, diet, or adding a supplement. Shop smoking cessation products now.
“Five Keys for Quitting Smoking.” Centers for Disease Control and Prevention,
“Harms of Smoking and Health benefits of Quitting.” National Cancer Institute at the National Institutes of Health,
“Health Effects of Cigarette Smoking.” Centers for Disease Control and Prevention,
“Smoking Health Consequences.” National Cancer Institute,
“Talk to an Expert.” National Cancer Institute,
These articles are not a substitute for medical advice, and are not intended to treat or cure any disease. Advances in medicine may cause this information to become outdated, invalid, or subject to debate. Professional opinions and interpretations of scientific literature may vary. Consult your healthcare professional before making changes to your diet, exercise, or medication regime.