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Slide 2 of 14 Health Stats This graph shows how the percentage of 10th graders and 12th graders who smoke has changed. What does this graph reveal about.

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Presentation on theme: "Slide 2 of 14 Health Stats This graph shows how the percentage of 10th graders and 12th graders who smoke has changed. What does this graph reveal about."— Presentation transcript:


2 Slide 2 of 14 Health Stats This graph shows how the percentage of 10th graders and 12th graders who smoke has changed. What does this graph reveal about the popularity of smoking among high school students?


4 Slide 4 of 4 Identify the tactics being used to sell the product. Humor Examining Advertising Tactics Slogans and Jingles Testimonials Attractive Models Positive Images Bandwagon Approach Appeal to the Senses Price Appeal

5 Slide 5 of 4 Identify the ads target audience. In what setting does the ad take place? Examining Advertising Tactics What are the characters in the ad doing? Where does the ad appear? Identify the ads message. What the ad wants you to believe about the product. Do you think it could be true?

6 Stimulants are drugs that increase the activity of the nervous system. Nicotine and the Body Once in the blood, nicotine reaches the brain within seconds. By mimicking neurotransmitters, nicotine affects breathing, movement, learning, memory, mood, and appetite. The major short-term effects of nicotine use are increased heart rate, increased blood pressure, and changes in the brain that may lead to addiction.

7 Slide 7 of 16 Effects of Nicotine Nervous System Increases activity level Mimics neurotransmitters Decreases some reflex actions Activates the brains reward pathway Respiratory System Increases mucus production Decreases muscle action in the lungs airways Causes breathing to become more shallow Cardiovascular System Increases heart rate and the force of contractions Increases blood pressure Reduces blood flow to skin Increases risk of blood clotting Digestive System Increases saliva production Decreases the amount of insulin released from the pancreas Increases bowel activity

8 Slide 8 of 16 Ongoing use of nicotine causes the body to develop a tolerance to nicotine. Nicotine Addiction The time it takes to become addicted depends on several factors including genetics, frequency of use, and age. Studies show that teens become addicted faster and more intensely than adults. As tolerance increases, nicotine addiction develops. Psychological Dependence Tobacco use may become a habit used to cope with stressful situations. It may become associated with social situations.

9 Slide 9 of 16 Symptoms of nicotine withdrawal include: Nicotine Withdrawal headaches irritability difficulty sleeping inability to concentrate intense nicotine cravings Withdrawal effects may begin as soon as 30 minutes after the last dose of nicotine.


11 The dark, sticky substance that forms when tobacco burns is known as tar. Tar Short-term effects of tar brown stains on fingers and teeth smelly hair and clothes bad breath paralysis of cilia lining the airways increased number of respiratory infections impaired lung function Tar contains many chemicals that are known carcinogens, or cancer-causing agents.

12 Smokeless tobacco contains many of the same dangerous chemicals that are in tobacco smoke. Chemicals in Smokeless Tobacco stained teeth bad breath and drooling receding gums and tooth decay Smokeless tobacco is at least as addictive as cigarettes. Smokeless tobacco also has a number of short-term effects

13 Slide 13 of 27 Explain why you gave the answer that you did. Quick Quiz All of the following statements are true except for one. Which statement do you think is false? In the United States, over 400,000 people die from smoking each year. Children of people who smoke have a greater risk of developing asthma. Scientists have developed cures for chronic bronchitis and emphysema. Smokers die about 13 years earlier than nonsmokers. Smokeless tobacco increases ones risk of cardiovascular disease. Switch to QuickTake version of the quiz.

14 Cigars hooka

15 Slide 15 of 27 Cells that line the respiratory tract have hairlike extensions called cilia. Respiratory Diseases Tar sticks to the cilia, prevents them from moving, and damages them over time. Tobacco smoke and other accumulating toxins irritate the lining of the bronchi.

16 Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease Chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) is a disease that results in a gradual loss of lung function which makes it hard to breathe. Coughing up mucus is often the first sign of COPD. Chronic bronchitis and emphysema are common COPDs.bronchitisemphysema Chronic bronchitis, the airways (bronchial tubes) are constantly inflamed and full of mucus. Emphysema, a disorder in which alveoli in the lungs are irritated can no longer function properly so it is difficulty to breathe and the blood to get oxygen.

17 Slide 17 of 27

18 Slide 18 of 27 The combined effects of nicotine, tar, and carbon monoxide force the cardiovascular system to work harder to deliver oxygen throughout the body. Cardiovascular Disease Tobacco use raises blood pressure. Studies show that the chemicals in tobacco smoke increase blood cholesterol levels and promote atherosclerosis. Nicotine increases the bloods tendency to clot.

19 Slide 19 of 27 Tobacco use is a major factor in the development of lung cancer and oral cancers. Cancer Other Cancers Esophagus Larynx Stomach Pancreas Kidney Bladder Blood

20 Slide 20 of 27

21 Long-term exposure to secondhand smoke can cause cardiovascular disease, and many respiratory problems. Dangers of Secondhand Smoke Each year, secondhand smoke causes close to 40,000 deaths from heart attacks and lung cancer. Each year, secondhand smoke contributes to about 300,000 respiratory infections in children younger than eighteen months. Children who are exposed to secondhand smoke are more likely to develop allergies and asthma.


23 Slide 23 of 17

24 Slide 24 of 17 The most important factor in successfully quitting tobacco is a strong personal commitment. Tips for Quitting There are many things you can do to help cope with withdrawal symptoms. Make a list of the reasons why you quit. Throw away all tobacco products and anything that reminds you of tobacco use. Do little things to change your daily routine. Tell your family and friends that you have quit. Avoid being around people who use tobacco. Put aside the money you save. Exercise or call a friend to take your mind off smoking.


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