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Good news for people who want to quit smoking. Epidemiological studies strongly suggest that yoga interventions can have a significant impact on smoking cessation.
Yoga, the ancient practice of harmonizing the external and internal well-being of the body, through breathing control, meditation, body movement and gesture, is best known to people in the Western world and in some parts of Asia, as various reputable institutions report research and health benefits supported by health lawyers.
According to a joint study by Brown University's Alpert Medical School on the study of the smoking-relevant characteristics of individuals enrolling in a randomized controlled trial to test yoga as a supplement to standard smoking cessation in a sample of 55 individuals% female, 86 % not Spanish white, with a mean age of 46,
1. Men smoked more cigarettes per day than women and were less motivated to quit smoking
2. Women used to smoke for reasons of weight control, social and mood-related reasons, and had higher expectations for the effectiveness of yoga
3. Age has been negatively associated with the presence of other household smokers and smoking in response to negative moods
4. And Alter was more willing to stop
After considering other founders, the researchers said, "Both men and women were interested in a program that offered yoga as a complementary smoking cessation therapy."
The results showed that yoga can be considered as an integrated form of exercise to support smoking cessation.
Further discussion on smoking cessation in a study examining the frequency of smoking cessation in women randomly followed a novel 8-week yoga therapy with cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT) compared to a wellness program with the same CBT intervention were selected, that after 8 weeks.
1. Innovative treatments are needed to address the barriers to successful smoking cessation in men and women identified in the above study.
2. Yoga can be an effective adjunct to smoking cessation
3. Yoga can be an alternative to traditional exercises to reduce the negative symptoms that are often associated with smoking cessation, and to expect a relapse of the youngest smoker.
The results show that yoga plus cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) are the better choice to improve smoking cessation, compared to yoga alone or standard treatments.
An additional analysis of the effect of yoga intervention on smoking cessation was carried out by researchers at the University of Cincinnati between 2004 and 2013. They conducted a review of the literature published by MEDLINE (PubMed), EBSCOHOST, PROQUEST, MEDINDIA, CINAHL, Alt HealthWatch, and AMED suggested that 10 studies that met the selected criteria and guidelines yielded the following results:
1. Participation in yoga has had a significant effect in improving smoking cessation rates in most studies
2. Yoga-based interventions promise to quit smoking
Unfortunately, all of these studies also had some limitations, including short follow-up measurements and short duration of intervention. Dai CL, the main author concerned
The results suggest that yoga, which is adapted to the age, sex of the smoker and used in conjunction with a standard treatment, can have a profound effect on the short-term improvement in smoking cessation.