» » How long does the body need to recover from the rejection of cigarettes

Technology

How long does the body need to recover from the rejection of cigarettes


Quitting smoking is still halfway to restoring health. The body needs time to recover, and the process is long, even if there is no recurrence. 
Researchers told how much time the body needs to recover from a person’s refusal from cigarettes. 

American scientists believe that it may take up to 15 years to fully restore former smokers . So much time is needed to reduce the risk of developing heart disease and blood vessels. 

Earlier studies have shown that people need to recover for several years. However, relapses and a detailed history of smoking were not taken into account.

In the new experiment, scientists "added the missing puzzles." About 8,700 people were invited to participate in the study, who were monitored for 27 years. Experts also compared the likelihood of risk of heart problems and blood vessels in smokers, in those who quit smoking and in people who did not smoke. 

It turned out that 70% of cases of vascular and heart diseases were recorded in those people who smoke or quit. This category of volunteers smoked a pack of cigarettes a day for at least 20 years. 

Former smokers after 5 years of abstinence from cigarettes, the risk of cardiovascular problems decreased by 30% compared with smokers. 

It took people up to 15 years for the body and health to become the same as before smoking.

A study once again proved the harm from cigarettes. 

It also became clear how much time the body needs to return to its normal state after exposure to cigarette components.


скачать dle 12.1
Tags

Related news

Comments to news

Dear visitor, You went to the site as an unregistered user.
We recommend that You register or enter the site under your name.

Write your own review:

Examination of the completed project, as is commonly believed, orders press clipping.

Our publishers

Quote

Participatory planning without regard to the authorities changes the cultural brand.

Ivan Leontiev, Editor