Smoking Cancer

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smoking

The success of lung cancer treatment is highly dependent on how much a patient has smoked in their life. The more patients smoke and the longer they have smoked for, the greater the risk of treatment is unsuccessful.

Many smokers may not fear lung cancer because it takes such a long time to develop. They also rightly assume that lung cancer treatment is more sophisticated than ever, and the chances of death are reduced compared to years gone by.

However, if lung cancer eventually strikes, it can be extremely painful and can more often than not signal the beginning of the end of your life.

A third of cancer deaths in men are based in the lung – and the majority of these are caused by smoking. This slow journey begins shortly after an individual smokes their first cigarette. One cigarette can change the way your lungs function, even if it is only a few abnormal cells that appear as a result.

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This fact alone should be enough to scare anyone who values their life away from cigarettes from life – but unfortunately, too many people are suckered into trying cigarettes without fully knowing the dangers.

By the time smokers experience the effects that their habit has on their body, many are too addicted to stop. Rather than quitting completely, many smokers find that they can’t help but smoke an increasing amount of cigarettes as their addiction becomes stronger.
It is vital to fight this addiction as strongly as possible. Dropping from 20 cigarettes a day to ten can positively impact your health and is the first step to quitting altogether.

Those who quit altogether will find that their body does all it can to recover from the damage caused – and they might be lucky enough to avoid the grief and misery suffered by victims of lung cancer.

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