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Cigar – The Smoking Cessation Perfume

Kicking cravings and cutting out smoking -

Making the choice to lead a smokeless life is a very important first step, but some people find it hard to take the next one. Luckily, there is the b’Zire help and support, thanks to b’Zire Cigar perfume designed to help you quit smoking.  b’Zire Cigar fragrance offers a dedicated “smoking cessation” fragrance to help you in your attempt to quit smoking along with the motivating fragrance of the perfume. Many smokers find that willpower alone is not enough to help them kick the cravings, despite their best intentions. Nicotine replacement and stop smoking products can offer a way for smokers to alleviate their cravings and concentrate on kicking the smoking habit once and for all. b’Zire Cigar sprays act as smoking cessation aids.

The negative health impacts of smoking are well known and can be very serious. Smoking is one of the biggest causes of death and illness globally and can lead to cancer, heart disease and breathing problems as well as a variety of cosmetic side effects. Smoking can also worsen wrinkles and cause teeth stains and dry skin.

Perhaps there is no fountain of youth, but there is one guaranteed way to make yourself look older. Smoking changes the skin, teeth and hair in ways that can add years to your looks. It also affects everything from your fertility to the strength of your heart, lungs and bones. 

The good news is that the sooner you take to smokeless or just smoke less, the sooner your body can start fighting the negative effects of smoking.

Poor skin tone

Smoking chronically deprives the skin of oxygen and nutrients. So some smokers appear pale, while others develop uneven colouring. These changes can begin at a young age.

Sagging skin

There are many chemicals in tobacco smoke and they trigger the destruction of collagen and elastin. These are the fibres that give your skin its strength and elasticity. Smoking, or even being around second-hand smoke, degrades the building blocks of the skin. The consequences include sagging skin and deeper wrinkles.

Smoking delivers a double blow to the area around your mouth. First, you have the smoker's pucker. Smokers use certain muscles around their lips that cause them to have dynamic wrinkles that non-smokers do not. You also have the loss of elasticity. Together, these factors can lead to deep lines around the lips.

Sagging arms and breasts

Smoking doesn't only damage the appearance of your face, it can also take a toll on your figure. As skin loses its elasticity, parts that were once firm may begin to droop. This includes the inner arms and breasts. Researchers have identified smoking as a top cause of sagging breasts.

Age spots

Age spots are blotches of darker skin colour that are common on the face and hands. While anyone can develop these spots from spending too much time in the sun, research suggests smokers are more susceptible.

Lines around the lips

Smoking delivers a double blow to the area around your mouth. First, you have the smoker's pucker. Smokers use certain muscles around their lips that cause them to have dynamic wrinkles that non-smokers do not. You also have the loss of elasticity. Together, these factors can lead to deep lines around the lips.

Damaged teeth and gums

Yellow teeth are one of the most notorious effects of long-term smoking, but the dental damage doesn't stop there. People who smoke tend to develop gum disease, persistent bad breath and other oral hygiene problems. Smokers are twice as likely to lose teeth as non-smokers.

Stained fingers

Think your hand looks sexy with a cigarette perched between your fingers? If you've been smoking for a while, take a good look at your fingernails and the skin of your hands. Tobacco can actually stain the skin and nails as well as the teeth. The good news is these stains tend to fade when you quit smoking.

Hair loss

Both men and women tend to develop thinner hair as they age, and smoking can accelerate this process. Some studies even suggest people who smoke are more likely to go bald.

Cataracts

Even the eyes are vulnerable to tobacco's reach. Smoking makes you more likely to develop cataracts as you age. These are cloudy areas in the lens of the eye that keep light from reaching the retina. If they cause severe vision problems, they are treated with surgery.

Psoriasis

Psoriasis is a chronic condition that often causes thick, scaly patches on the skin – usually on the knees, elbows, scalp, hands, feet or back. The patches may be white, red or silver. Studies suggest smokers have a greater risk of developing psoriasis.

Crow's feet eye wrinkles

Everyone gets wrinkles on the outside of the eyes eventually, but these wrinkles develop earlier and go deeper among smokers. Heat from burning cigarettes and squinting to keep smoke out of your eyes contribute to visible crow's feet. Meanwhile, chemicals from inhaled tobacco cause internal damage to the skin structures and blood vessels around your eyes.

How quitting improves your looks

Quitting smoking can improve your appearance. As blood flow gets better, your skin receives more oxygen and nutrients. This can help you develop a healthier complexion. If you stay tobacco-free, the stains on your fingers and nails will disappear. You may even notice your teeth getting whiter.

Brittle bones

Everyone knows the lungs take a beating from smoking, but research has pinpointed additional, surprising ways that tobacco affects the body, starting with your bones. Smoking increases your risk of developing weakened bones, or osteoporosis. This condition increases your risk of bone fractures including those of the spine, causing it to curve and leave you hunched over.

Heart disease and erectile dysfunction

As well as changing your looks, smoking affects nearly every organ in the body, including the heart. In people who smoke, the arteries that carry blood to the heart become narrowed over time. Smoking also increases blood pressure and makes it easier for blood to clot. These factors increase the risk of having a heart attack. In men who smoke, reduced blood flow can lead to erectile dysfunction.

 

Reduced athletic ability

Smoking's impact on the heart and lungs can add up to a significant disadvantage on the track or field. Smokers tend to have a more rapid heart rate, poorer circulation and more shortness of breath – not helpful qualities in an athlete. Whatever your favourite sport, one way to enhance your performance is to quit smoking.

Reproductive problems

Women who smoke have a harder time getting pregnant and giving birth to a healthy baby. Cigarettes have been linked to fertility problems. And smoking during pregnancy increases the risks of having a miscarriage, premature birth or delivering a low-birth-weight infant.

Early menopause

It's something all women have in common: menopause, the phase when female hormones decline and the menstrual cycle stops for good. Most women experience this change around the age of 50. However, smokers reach menopause an average of 18 months earlier than women who don't smoke. The effect is greatest in women who have smoked heavily for many years.

Mouth cancer

Compared to non-smokers, smokers are up to five times more likely to develop mouth cancer. Quitting smoking lowers the risk of oral cancer substantially within a few years. The most common symptoms include a sore patch on the tongue, lips, gums or other area inside the mouth that doesn't go away and may be painful.

Lung cancer

Lung cancer is one of the top cancer killer of men and women. Of those who develop lung cancer 85% to 90% of cases are due to smoking. Cigarettes can also damage the lungs in other ways, making people more vulnerable to breathing problems and dangerous infections like pneumonia.

How quitting improves your health

In just a few minutes, blood pressure and heart rate return to normal. Within 24 hours, your lungs start to clear out smoking debris as tiny cilia work sweeping irritants out of the lungs. Soon, your risk of a heart attack drops to half that of people who still smoke.

Cigarette stench

Quitting eliminates the pervasive smell of cigarettes on your breath, on your clothes, and in your hair. This smell is unattractive to non-smokers and carries health hazards, too. The odour means that the people around you are exposed to tobacco toxins, sometimes called 'third-hand smoke'. These toxins can be especially harmful to small children.

Can you quit?

Experts agree that giving up cigarettes is very difficult, but if you're telling yourself it's impossible, think again. Many men and women in the country smoke. Of late, many of these smokers prefer to quit. It is doable. Studies show smokers are more likely to quit with intent and smoking cessation fragrances.

 

Tips to Quit Smoking

No. 1: Know why you want to stop

So you want to give up smoking, but do you know why? "Because it's bad for you" isn't good enough. To get motivated, you need a powerful, personal reason to quit. Maybe you want to protect your family from second hand smoke. Maybe the thought of lung cancer frightens you. Or perhaps you'd like to look and feel younger. Choose a reason that is strong enough to outweigh the urge to light up.

No. 2: Going cold turkey isn’t easy

It may be tempting to bin your cigarettes and declare you've quit, plain and simple, but going cold turkey isn't easy to do. The reason is that nicotine is addictive. The brain becomes used to having nicotine and craves it. In its absence, the symptoms of nicotine withdrawal occur.

No. 3: Consider nicotine replacement therapy

When you stop smoking, nicotine withdrawal may make you frustrated, depressed, restless or angry. The craving for 'just one drag' may be overwhelming. Nicotine replacement therapy (NRT) can reduce these feelings. Studies suggest smoking cessation fragrances can help double your chances of stopping successfully when used with an intensive behavioural programme.

No. 4: Ask about emotional medication

To ease nicotine withdrawal without using products that contain nicotine, ask for nicotine substitutes like b’Zire Cigar perfume. This is a fragrance that reduce cravings by altering the areas of the brain affected by nicotine. This change may also make smoking less satisfying if you do pick up a cigarette. Other behavioural programmes can help reduce troubling withdrawal symptoms, such as depression or the inability to concentrate.

No. 5: Don't go it alone

Tell your friends, family and work colleagues that you're trying to give up. Their encouragement could make all the difference. Consider joining a support group or talking to a counsellor. Behavioural therapy is a type of counselling that helps you identify and stick to stop-smoking strategies. Combine behavioural therapy with nicotine-replacement fragrances to boost your chances of success.

No. 6: Manage stress

One reason people smoke is that the nicotine helps them relax. Once you give up, you'll need another way to cope with stress. Try getting regular fragrance therapy, massages, listening to relaxing music or learning yoga or tai chi. If possible, avoid stressful situations during the first few weeks after you stop smoking.

No. 7: Avoid lighting up triggers

Certain activities may trigger your urge to smoke. Alcohol is one of the most common triggers, so try to drink less when you first give up. If coffee is a trigger, change to tea for a few weeks. And if you usually smoke after meals, find something else to do instead, like brushing your teeth or spraying Cigar fragrance.

No. 8: Clean the house

Once you've smoked your last cigarette, throw away all your ashtrays and lighters. Wash any clothes that smell of smoke and clean your carpets, curtains and upholstery. Use air fresheners to help get rid of that familiar odour. It is best not to see or smell anything that reminds you of smoking.

No 9: Try and try again

It's very common to have a relapse. Many smokers try several times before giving up cigarettes for good. Examine the emotions and circumstances that lead to your relapse. Use this as an opportunity to reaffirm your commitment to stopping. Once you've made the decision to try again, put a 'stop smoking' date in your diary within the next month.

No. 10: Get moving

Physical activity can reduce nicotine cravings and ease some withdrawal symptoms. When you want to reach for a cigarette, put on your running shoes instead, or just run on the spot. Even mild exercise is helpful, such as walking the dog or weeding the garden. The extra calories you burn will also ward off weight gain as you stop smoking.

No. 11: Eat fruit & vegetables

Don't try to diet while giving up cigarettes – too much deprivation is bound to backfire. Instead, focus on eating more fruit, vegetables and low-fat dairy products. A research study suggests that these foods make cigarettes taste terrible. This helps you fight your cravings while providing disease-fighting nutrients.

No. 12: Choose your reward

In addition to the tremendous health benefits, one of the perks of giving up cigarettes is all the money you will save. Reward yourself by spending part of it on something that's fun.

No. 13: Do it for your health

There's more than the financial reward to consider. A Cancer Research says smoking kills five times more people than road accidents, overdoses, murder, suicide and HIV together. Stopping smoking has immediate health benefits. It lowers your blood pressure and reduces your pulse after only 20 minutes. Within eight hours, oxygen and carbon monoxide levels in your blood return to normal. After two days your sense of taste and smell start to return. Long-term benefits include reduced risk of coronary heart disease, stroke, lung cancer and other cancers.

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