Middle-aged smokers are more likely to report memory problems and cognitive decline than those who do not smoke. The likelihood of cognitive decline is lower for those who have quit smoking, researchers report.
Lowering nicotine levels to non-addictive levels reduces smoking without worsening symptoms of depression and anxiety for those suffering from mental health disorders.
Loneliness, restless sleep, and unhappiness have a significant effect on biological aging, a new study reports.
Getting the recommended amount of sleep, daily exercise, eating a healthy diet, and resisting alcohol and tobacco are among the seven identified lifestyle alterations those with diabetes should take to decrease their risk of developing dementia.
For smokers, the first cigarette of the day is often accompanied by a cup of coffee. Researchers say this may be more than a habit, finding chemical compounds in roasted coffee beans may help quell the effects of morning nicotine cravings.
Genes associated with alcohol and smoking addiction are over-represented in specific neurons, a new study reports. Researchers found genes associated with smoking were also linked to pain perception and food response while genes linked to alcohol addiction were associated with stress and learning.
When a woman's progesterone increase from a low level, the fewer cigarettes they consume throughout the day. However, when progesterone levels peak, the benefits plateau.
New research finds smoking significantly increases the risk of a person developing schizophrenia or depression.
Non-invasive brain stimulation may improve smoking abstinence rates for 3 to 6 months after quitting.
Study reports a significant decline in smoking for those with major depression and substance use disorders, signifying smoking cessation treatments and campaigns are effective in targeting those in groups considered high risk for developing nicotine addiction.
A single time vaping increases oxidative stress levels up to four times in non-smokers.