HETSH يتحدى الملل
اهلا بك عزيزى الزائر..اذا كنت عضو تفضل بالدخول (اضغط على دخول) واذا كنت زائر يشرفنا انضمامك لنا (اضغط على تسجيل) ..اهلا بك فى بيتك ونتمنى ان تقضى معنا اسعد الاوقات
دخول

لقد نسيت كلمة السر

بحـث
 
 

نتائج البحث
 


Rechercher بحث متقدم

المواضيع الأخيرة
» فيلم Numb رومانسى للكبار فقط مشاهدة مباشرة
12/26/2013, 3:11 am من طرف سمير المغربي

» Laparoscopic Reconstructive Urology
5/2/2013, 8:52 pm من طرف sheto

» Atlas of Urinary Cytopathology With Histopathologic Correlations
5/2/2013, 8:51 pm من طرف sheto

» Thyroid Disease in Adults - 2011 Edition
5/2/2013, 8:50 pm من طرف sheto

» Echo Easy Made
5/2/2013, 8:48 pm من طرف sheto

» Atlas of Metabolic Diseases (2nd Edition)
5/2/2013, 8:47 pm من طرف sheto

» Endocrine Physiology, Third Edition (LANGE Physiology Series)
5/2/2013, 8:45 pm من طرف sheto

» ECG VIDEOS
5/2/2013, 8:44 pm من طرف sheto

» 100 Questions & Answers About Diabetes (100 Questions & Answers Series)
5/2/2013, 8:43 pm من طرف sheto

المتواجدون الآن ؟
ككل هناك 1 عُضو حالياً في هذا المنتدى :: 0 عضو مُسجل, 0 عُضو مُختفي و 1 زائر

لا أحد

[ مُعاينة اللائحة بأكملها ]


أكبر عدد للأعضاء المتواجدين في هذا المنتدى في نفس الوقت كان 77 بتاريخ 11/30/2011, 8:35 pm
أفضل 10 أعضاء في هذا المنتدى
sheto
 
hetsh62
 
Admin
 
ina we bas
 
محمد احمد
 
samibeshai
 
سعيد المصري
 
taria12
 
kguu
 
علي الزين
 

تسجيل صفحاتك المفضلة في مواقع خارجية

تسجيل صفحاتك المفضلة في مواقع خارجية Digg  تسجيل صفحاتك المفضلة في مواقع خارجية Delicious  تسجيل صفحاتك المفضلة في مواقع خارجية Reddit  تسجيل صفحاتك المفضلة في مواقع خارجية Stumbleupon  تسجيل صفحاتك المفضلة في مواقع خارجية Slashdot  تسجيل صفحاتك المفضلة في مواقع خارجية Yahoo  تسجيل صفحاتك المفضلة في مواقع خارجية Google  تسجيل صفحاتك المفضلة في مواقع خارجية Blinklist  تسجيل صفحاتك المفضلة في مواقع خارجية Blogmarks  تسجيل صفحاتك المفضلة في مواقع خارجية Technorati  

قم بحفض و مشاطرة الرابط HETSH يتحدى الملل على موقع حفض الصفحات

قم بحفض و مشاطرة الرابط HETSH يتحدى الملل على موقع حفض الصفحات

احصائيات
هذا المنتدى يتوفر على 1699 عُضو.
آخر عُضو مُسجل هو alaa ahmed فمرحباً به.

أعضاؤنا قدموا 432 مساهمة في هذا المنتدى في 285 موضوع
تدفق ال RSS


Yahoo! 
MSN 
AOL 
Netvibes 
Bloglines 


موسوعة كاملة لكل مسلم يحب دينه

4/29/2010, 12:55 am من طرف محمد احمد

السلام عليكم ورحمة الله وبركاته


اليوم اقدم لكم


موسوعه شامله لكل مسلم يحب دينه _ ساعد على نشرها واكسب اجر كبير

http://www.as7apcool.com/islam/


تحتوي الموسوعه على التالى :-


1-التاريخ الإسلامى بالكامل


http://www.as7apcool.com/islam/index.php?book=6&id=1



تعاليق: 0

سحابة الكلمات الدلالية


Smoking if you start difficult to stop

استعرض الموضوع السابق استعرض الموضوع التالي اذهب الى الأسفل

Smoking if you start difficult to stop

مُساهمة من طرف sheto في 3/31/2011, 1:08 am


Smoking



When your parents were young, people could buy cigarettes and smoke
pretty much anywhere — even in hospitals! Ads for cigarettes were all
over the place. Today we're more aware about how bad smoking is for our
health. Smoking is restricted or banned in almost all public places and
cigarette companies are no longer allowed to advertise on TV, radio, and
in many magazines.


Almost everyone knows that smoking causes cancer, emphysema, and
heart disease; that it can shorten your life by 10 years or more; and
that the habit can cost a smoker thousands of dollars a year. So how
come people are still lighting up? The answer, in a word, is addiction.


Once You Start, It's Hard to Stop




Smoking is a hard habit to break because tobacco contains nicotine,
which is highly addictive. Like heroin or other addictive drugs, the
body and mind quickly become so used to the nicotine in cigarettes that a
person needs to have it just to feel normal.





People start smoking for a variety of different reasons. Some think
it looks cool. Others start because their family members or friends
smoke. Statistics show that about 9 out of 10 tobacco users start before
they're 18 years old. Most adults who started smoking in their teens
never expected to become addicted. That's why people say it's just so
much easier to not start smoking at all.

How Smoking Affects Your Health




There are no physical reasons to start smoking. The body doesn't need
tobacco the way it needs food, water, sleep, and exercise. And many of
the chemicals in cigarettes, like nicotine and cyanide, are actually
poisons that can kill in high enough doses.


The body is smart. It goes on the defense when it's being poisoned.
First-time smokers often feel pain or burning in the throat and lungs,
and some people feel sick or even throw up the first few times they try
tobacco.






The consequences of this poisoning happen gradually. Over the long
term, smoking leads people to develop health problems like heart
disease, stroke, emphysema (breakdown of lung tissue), and many types of
cancer — including lung, throat, stomach, and bladder cancer. People
who smoke also have an increased risk of infections like bronchitis and
pneumonia.


These diseases limit a person's ability to be normally active, and
they can be fatal. In the United States, smoking is responsible for
about 1 out of 5 deaths.






Smokers not only develop wrinkles and yellow teeth, they also lose
bone density, which increases their risk of osteoporosis (pronounced: ahs-tee-o-puh-row-sus),
a condition that causes older people to become bent over and their
bones to break more easily. Smokers also tend to be less active than
nonsmokers because smoking affects lung power.


Smoking can also cause fertility problems and can impact sexual
health in both men and women. Girls who are on the pill or other
hormone-based methods of birth control (like the patch or the ring)
increase their risk of serious health problems, such as heart attacks,
if they smoke.


The consequences of smoking may seem very far off, but long-term
health problems aren't the only hazard of smoking. Nicotine and the
other toxins in cigarettes, cigars, and pipes can affect a person's body
quickly, which means that teen smokers experience many of these
problems:




  • Bad skin. Because smoking restricts blood vessels,
    it can prevent oxygen and nutrients from getting to the skin — which is
    why smokers often appear pale and unhealthy. Studies have also linked
    smoking to an increased risk of getting a type of skin rash called
    psoriasis.
  • Bad breath. Cigarettes leave smokers with a condition called halitosis, or persistent bad breath.
  • Bad-smelling clothes and hair. The smell of stale
    smoke tends to linger — not just on people's clothing, but on their
    hair, furniture, and cars. And it's often hard to get the smell of smoke
    out.
  • Reduced athletic performance. People who smoke
    usually can't compete with nonsmoking peers because the physical effects
    of smoking (like rapid heartbeat, decreased circulation, and shortness
    of breath) impair sports performance.
  • Greater risk of injury and slower healing time.
    Smoking affects the body's ability to produce collagen, so common sports
    injuries, such as damage to tendons and ligaments, will heal more
    slowly in smokers than nonsmokers.
  • Increased risk of illness. Studies show that
    smokers get more colds, flu, bronchitis, and pneumonia than nonsmokers.
    And people with certain health conditions, like asthma, become more sick
    if they smoke (and often if they're just around people who smoke).
    Because teens who smoke as a way to manage weight often light up instead
    of eating, their bodies also lack the nutrients they need to grow,
    develop, and fight off illness properly.


Hookahs and E-Cigarettes




It's not only cigarettes that get people dependent on tobacco.
Hookahs, staples of Middle Eastern café society, are water pipes used to
smoke tobacco through a hose with a tapered mouthpiece. There's a myth
going around that hookahs are safer because the smoke is cooled when it
passes through the water.


But take a look at the black, resinous gunk that builds up in a
hookah hose. Some of that gets into users' mouths and lungs. Indeed,
experts say hookahs are no safer than cigarettes — and since they don't
have filters and people often use them for long periods, the health
risks might be even greater. Hookahs are usually shared, so there's the
additional risk from germs being passed around along with the pipe.


Also beware of electronic cigarettes (e-cigarettes), which contain
cancer-causing chemicals and other toxins, including a compound used in
antifreeze. These battery-operated devices use cartridges filled with
nicotine, flavorings, and other chemicals and convert them into a vapor
that's inhaled by the user.


E-cigarettes haven't been evaluated or approved by the U.S. Food and
Drug Administration (FDA), so they don't have to post the health
warnings that nicotine replacement products or conventional cigarettes
do. But there's no such thing as a safe nicotine product.


Kicking Butts and Staying Smoke Free




All forms of tobacco — cigarettes, pipes, cigars, hookahs, and
smokeless tobacco — are hazardous. It doesn't help to substitute
products that seem like they're better for you than regular cigarettes,
such as e-cigarettes or filtered or low-tar cigarettes.


The only thing that really helps a person avoid the problems
associated with smoking is staying smoke free. This isn't always easy,
especially if everyone around you is smoking and offering you
cigarettes. It may help to have your reasons for not smoking ready for
times you may feel the pressure, such as "I just don't like it" or "I
want to stay in shape for soccer" (or football, basketball, or other
sport).


The good news for people who don't smoke or who want to quit is that
studies show that the number of teens who smoke has dropped
dramatically. Today, about 20% of high school students smoke — which
means 4 out of 5 don't.


If you do smoke and want to quit, you have lots of information and
support available. Different approaches to quitting work for different
people. For some, quitting cold turkey is best. Others find that a
slower approach is the way to go. Some people find that it helps to go
to a support group especially for teens. These are sometimes sponsored
by local hospitals or organizations like the American Cancer Society.
The Internet offers a number of good resources to help people quit
smoking.


When quitting, it can be helpful to realize that the first few days
are the hardest. So don't give up. Some people find they have a few
relapses before they manage to quit for good.


Staying smoke free will give you a whole lot more of everything —
more energy, better performance, better looks, more money in your
pocket, and, in the long run, more life to live!


Reviewed by: Larissa Hirsch, MD
Date reviewed: March 2010

avatar
sheto
سوبر ستار
سوبر ستار

عدد الرسائل : 295
تاريخ التسجيل : 09/12/2008

معاينة صفحة البيانات الشخصي للعضو

الرجوع الى أعلى الصفحة اذهب الى الأسفل

استعرض الموضوع السابق استعرض الموضوع التالي الرجوع الى أعلى الصفحة

- مواضيع مماثلة

 
صلاحيات هذا المنتدى:
لاتستطيع الرد على المواضيع في هذا المنتدى