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Healing Lungs

Excerpt from:

Volume 8, Number 1Spring, 2003

Why People Smoke
By Joe Abhold, Ph.D.
How Quickly Do the Benefits of Quitting Start?
  • Just 20 minutes after your last cigarette, your blood pressure and pulse rate drop to normal and the body temperature of your hands and feet increases to normal.
  • A mere 8 hours after your last smoke, the carbon monoxide level decreases and the oxygen level in your blood increases to normal.
  • Just 24 hours after your last cigarette, you substantially lessen your chances of having a heart attack.
  • Two days after your last cigarette, you will notice that your ability to taste and smell is enhanced.
  • Three days later, your breathing should be noticeably better because your lung capacity will be greater.
  • Your circulation will improve and your lung functioning will increase up to 30% within two weeks to three months after quitting.
  • Between one month and nine months, the cilia in your lungs will regenerate, allowing your body to clean your lungs and reduce infection.
  • One year after quitting, your risk of coronary heart disease is half that of a smoker.
  • Five years after quitting, your risk of stroke is reduced to that of a nonsmoker.
  • Ten years after quitting, the lung cancer death rate is about half that of a continuing smoker’s. The risk of cancer of the mouth, throat, esophagus, bladder, kidney and pancreas decreases.
  • Fifteen years after quitting, your risk of coronary heart disease is that of a nonsmoker’s.

U.S. Surgeon’s General’s Reports (1988, 1990)

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