other Projects Smoke Ban Coverage Franziska Weeber | Soziologie (Universität Konstanz)
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WashingtonPost.docx The study, based on a 1988 survey of the health conditions of 5,356 children as reported by family members, indicated that 4.1 percent of children in households with current smokers were in "fair" or "poor" health, compared with 2.4 percent in households with no smokers and 3.5 percent in households in which respondents said that they had quit. The NCHS study found that potential exposure to smoke varied dramatically with income. About two-thirds of children in households with annual incomes below $ 10,000 were likely to be exposed to smoke; in households with incomes above $ 40,000 the incidence dropped to 36 percent. 22% 78%
PalmBeachPost.docx The damage can be reversed, but it may take years, said the report from the Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania in Philadelphia. Researchers using the aromas of chocolate, grape, roses, strawberries, pizza, bubble gum and dozens of other common smells found that smokers were nearly twice as likely to have a diminished sense of smell as those who never smoked. "What's unique about our study is it is the largest ever done using a standardized smell test," said Richard Doty of the hospital's Smell and Taste Center. 20% 80%
WashingtonPost.docx It is well established that smoking is more prevalent among the poor and that poverty is correlated to illness. Speaking to the National Institute of Environmental Health Science in Research Triangle Park, N.C., Sullivan said that the report "will make it more difficult for the profiteers of parental puffing to pooh-pooh the danger of passive cigarette smoke on children." The study, based on a 1988 survey of the health conditions of 5,356 children as reported by family members, indicated that 4.1 percent of children in households with current smokers were in "fair" or "poor" health, compared with 2.4 percent in households with no smokers and 3.5 percent in households in which respondents said that they had quit. 19% 81%
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