What Changes When You Quit Smoking?

Just 20 minutes after your last cigarette, your heart rate slows. Twelve hours later, levels of carbon monoxide — a toxic gas — in your blood return to normal. Your lung function improves and your circulation starts to get better within three months. After a year, your risk of having a heart attack drops by half. And after five to 15 years, your stroke risk will be the same as that of a nonsmoker.

Food tastes better, your sense of smell returns to normal, your breath, hair, and clothes smell better, your teeth and fingernails stop yellowing, ordinary activities (for example, climbing stairs or light housework) leave you less out of breath, and you can be in smoke-free buildings without having to go outside to smoke.

Quitting also helps stop the damaging effects of tobacco on how you look, including premature wrinkling of your skin, gum disease, and tooth loss.

Perhaps the best benefit of all is that YOU are in control of your life, and there is a huge feeling of achievement and pride that comes along with it.

Don’t let the pain of past failed attempts or the fear of withdrawal symptoms stand in your way.

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