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Cigarette Use, Smoking Cessation, and Quit Intentions Among Active-Duty Military Personnel in Taiwan

This study investigates the impact of a variety of sociodemographic, behavioral, and contextual risk factors on cigarette use, abstinence success, and intentions to quit based on a survey of active-duty military personnel in Taiwan. Being male and of lower educational background increased the likeli... Full description

Journal Title: Military Psychology 01 May 2012, Vol.24(3), pp.236-250
Main Author: Tai, Zixue
Other Authors: Tao, Sheng-Ping , Hung, Yi-Jing
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: ISSN: 0899-5605 ; E-ISSN: 1532-7876 ; DOI: 10.1080/08995605.2012.678224
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title: Cigarette Use, Smoking Cessation, and Quit Intentions Among Active-Duty Military Personnel in Taiwan
format: Article
creator:
  • Tai, Zixue
  • Tao, Sheng-Ping
  • Hung, Yi-Jing
subjects:
  • Military & Naval Science
  • Psychology
ispartof: Military Psychology, 01 May 2012, Vol.24(3), pp.236-250
description: This study investigates the impact of a variety of sociodemographic, behavioral, and contextual risk factors on cigarette use, abstinence success, and intentions to quit based on a survey of active-duty military personnel in Taiwan. Being male and of lower educational background increased the likelihood of tobacco use. About 80% of current smokers showed intention to quit in the immediate future, whereas stress and depression were leading causes for cigarette smoking and relapse. Other prominent predictors include attention to antismoking advertising, health concerns, social pressure, and support for a tobacco-free military. Implications for effective antismoking campaigns in the Taiwanese military are discussed.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0899-5605 ; E-ISSN: 1532-7876 ; DOI: 10.1080/08995605.2012.678224
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 0899-5605
  • 08995605
  • 1532-7876
  • 15327876
url: Link


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descriptionThis study investigates the impact of a variety of sociodemographic, behavioral, and contextual risk factors on cigarette use, abstinence success, and intentions to quit based on a survey of active-duty military personnel in Taiwan. Being male and of lower educational background increased the likelihood of tobacco use. About 80% of current smokers showed intention to quit in the immediate future, whereas stress and depression were leading causes for cigarette smoking and relapse. Other prominent predictors include attention to antismoking advertising, health concerns, social pressure, and support for a tobacco-free military. Implications for effective antismoking campaigns in the Taiwanese military are discussed.
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This study investigates the impact of a variety of sociodemographic, behavioral, and contextual risk factors on cigarette use, abstinence success, and intentions to quit based on a survey of active-duty military personnel in Taiwan. Being male and of lower educational background increased the likelihood of tobacco use. About 80% of current smokers showed intention to quit in the immediate future, whereas stress and depression were leading causes for cigarette smoking and relapse. Other prominent predictors include attention to antismoking advertising, health concerns, social pressure, and support for a tobacco-free military. Implications for effective antismoking campaigns in the Taiwanese military are discussed.

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This study investigates the impact of a variety of sociodemographic, behavioral, and contextual risk factors on cigarette use, abstinence success, and intentions to quit based on a survey of active-duty military personnel in Taiwan. Being male and of lower educational background increased the likelihood of tobacco use. About 80% of current smokers showed intention to quit in the immediate future, whereas stress and depression were leading causes for cigarette smoking and relapse. Other prominent predictors include attention to antismoking advertising, health concerns, social pressure, and support for a tobacco-free military. Implications for effective antismoking campaigns in the Taiwanese military are discussed.

pubTaylor & Francis Group
doi10.1080/08995605.2012.678224
urlhttp://www.tandfonline.com/doi/abs/10.1080/08995605.2012.678224
date2012-05-01