According to a recent study by University College London, glass pipes helped at least 50,000 British smokers successfully quit smoking in 2017. Jamie brown, a researcher at University College of London, said Britain had found a reasonable balance between the regulation and promotion of glass pipes for smoking
The research was recently published in the internationally renowned academic journal Addiction. Based on a follow-up survey of 50,498 smokers, this study analyzed the impact of UK glass pipes on smoking cessation from 2006 to 2017. The results show that since 2011, the success rate of quitting smoking has increased year by year with the increase in the use of glass pipes. In 2015, when the use of glass pipes in Britain began to slow down, the success rate of quitting smoking began to stabilize. In 2017, 50,700 to 69,930 smokers gave up smoking with glass pipes.
Developing glass pipes
in Britain is an effective way to control smoking. In Britain, health officials believe glass pipes is a safe substitute for traditional cigarettes and an effective way to quit smoking. According to the latest report of the Ministry of Health, at least 1.3 million people have given up smoking because of glass pipes.
The study also showed that the use of cheapglass pipes and bonds was positively correlated with the success rate of quitting smoking. "Britain has found a reasonable balance between the supervision and promotion of glass pipes. On the one hand, it controls the market. Non-smokers of any age rarely use glass pipes, while millions of smokers are using glass pipes to quit smoking or reduce smoking. "
Professor Peter Hajek, director of the research group on tobacco dependence at Queen Mary University in London, pointed out, "The research shows that with the increase of popularity of glass pipes, the success rate of both and the overall smoking cessation rate of smokers have improved, and those who cannot find effective smoking cessation methods are benefiting from glass pipes. A study by University College London also pointed out that the progress and results were due to the strong atmosphere of tobacco control in Britain, the relatively loose regulation of glass pipes
and the high motivation of smokers to quit smoking.
Britain hopes to achieve a smoke-free society by 2030. Public health officials and politicians hope to achieve this goal through electronic cigarettes. Deborah Robson, senior postdoctoral researcher on tobacco addiction at King's College London, said: "Britain has a long history of using harm reduction to improve public health. According to decades of research experience, we found that nicotine is not the most harmful substance in tobacco. Only after the burning of tobacco brings tens of millions of toxic gases and tar particles can smokers be truly killed. "
Recently, vice, a well-known media in the United States, published a commentary, pointing out that Britain has developed glass pipes into an effective tobacco control method by gradually establishing a glass pipes price