UK study: Teens whose parents smoke are 4 times more likely to start smoking

A UK study found that teens whose parents smoke were 4 times more likely to start smoking than those whose parents did not smoke.

According to a study conducted within the framework of a campaign launched by the government to combat smoking, 4.9 percent of young people whose parents smoke start smoking.

The same rate is only 1.2 percent for teenagers whose parents don’t smoke.

In a new public service broadcast by the National Health Service (NHS) in England, health experts discuss the link between adult smoking habits and young people’s tendency to start smoking.

The Better Health Smoke Free campaign highlights research showing the impact of adults who live with young people and smoke cigarettes.

Urgent call to quit smoking for doctors, parents and other caregivers.

In the public service, Practitioner Dr. Nighat Arif and Child Psychologist Dr. Bettina Hohnen urges parents to quit smoking forever in the new year and provide years of benefits.

Turkey, d**smokers in the world Among 10 countries where two-thirds live**

In a study published in The Lancet, one of the world’s leading medical publications, in May, it was determined that the number of smokers in the world reached 1.1 billion, reaching an all-time high.

According to the study, two-thirds of the world’s smokers live in 10 countries.

These countries are China, India, Indonesia, USA, Russia, Bangladesh, Japan, Turkey, Vietnam and Philippines.

One out of every three tobacco smokers, that is, 341 million smokers, lives in China.

However, although the rate of smoking among youth is declining worldwide, the rate of young people smoking remains high in Europe, Turkey, Southeast Asia and some other regions.

For 89 percent of those who start smoking, addiction continues until age 25. After this age, the probability of starting smoking decreases. The research, published in the Lancet, therefore advised governments to focus on youth.