PNEUMON Journal

  Previous Article | Back to Volume | Next Article
  Abstract | References | Citation | Download | Preview | Statistics
Sample volume 1
Title Interventions for smoking cessation during pregnancy
Author Andriani N. Loukopoulou, Miltos P. Vasiliou, Panagiotis K. Behrakis
Abstract Maternal smoking during pregnancy has been shown to be the most significant risk factor for the foetus and it is associated with complications during pregnancy, unfavourable results in childbirth and a variety of health problems in newborn infants and children. Most of these negative effects are reversible if smoking cessation is achieved during the first trimester of gestation. Smoking cessation has been found to contribute to a decrease in low birth weight and prematurity rates and reduced needs for health care in childhood. Successful interventions for smoking cessation can be considered cost effective because, regardless of their intensity, their cost is minimal compared with the beneficial results. The interventions that are considered to be the most effective are the intensive, cognitive-behavioural type, which involve face-to-face contact, more and longer sessions, and the use of a self-help manual, and accompanied with sessions after childbirth to prevent a post-partum smoking relapse. There is some debate in the international scientific community on the issue of use of medication for smoking cessation during pregnancy. Recently, the use of nicotine replacement products has been suggested, for highly dependent smokers only, after careful assessment and with close supervision, and provided that the pregnant woman is determined to stop smoking. The effectiveness and safety of these products, however, have not been sufficiently evaluated.
Citation
References
 1. Εrshoff DH, Ashford TH, Goldenberg RL. Helping pregnant women quit smoking: An overview. Nicotine Tob Res 2004;6:101-105.

2. Sexton M, Hebel JR. A clinical trial of change in maternal smoking and its effect on birth weight. JAMA 1984;251:911–5.

3. Solomon LJ, Quinn VP. Spontaneous quitting: Self-initiated smoking cessation in early pregnancy. Nicotine Tob Res 2004;6:S203–S216.

4. Lumley J, Oliver SS, Chamberlain C, Oakley L. Interventions for promoting smoking cessation during pregnancy. Cochrane Database Syst Rev 2004 Oct 18;(4):CD001055. Review. John Wiley & Sons Ltd, Chichester, UK.

5. Fiore MC, Jaén CR, Baker TB, et al. Treating Tobacco Use and Dependence: 2008 Update. Clinical Practice Guideline. Rockville, MD: U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. A Public Health Service Report   http://www.surgeongeneral.gov/tobacco/treating_tobacco_use08.pdf

6. Coleman GJ, Joyce T. Trends before, during and after pregnancy in ten states Am J Prev Med 2003;24:29-35.

7. McBride CM, Emmons KM, Lipkus IM. Understanding the potential of teachable moments: the case of smoking cessation. Health Educ Res 2003;18:156-70.

8. World Health Organization. WHO European Strategy for smoking Cessation Policy2004, European Tobacco Control Policy Series No 1.World Health Organization Regional Office for Europe Copenhagen http://www.euro.who.int

9. Parahoo K. Nursing Research, Principles, Process and Issues. Macmillan, Houndmills, New York, 1997.

10. Albrecht S, Stone CA, Payne L, et al. A preliminary study of the use of peer support in smoking cessation programs for pregnant adolescents. Jour Am Acad Nurs Pract 1998;10:119-
25.

11. Hajek P, West R, Lee A, et al. Randomized controlled trial of a midwife-delivered brief smoking cessation intervention in pregnancy. Addiction 2001;96:485-494.

12. Moore LO, Campbell R, Whelan A et al. Self help smoking cessation in pregnancy: cluster randomised controlled trial. B M J 2002;325:1383-6.

13. Bakker M. Pregnancy: a window of opportunity to quit smoking!! The development, implementation and evaluation of a minimal intervention strategy for pregnant women and partners (thesis) Maastricht Health Research Institute for Prevention and Care, 2001, Netherlands.

14. Cinciripini PM, McClure JB, Wetter DW, et al. An evaluation of videotaped vignettes for smoking cessation and relapse prevention during pregnancy: The Very Important Pregnant Smokers (VIPS) Program. Tobacco Control 2000;9(Suppl III):61-63.

15. Lawrence T, Aveyard P, Evans O, et al. A cluster randomised controlled trial of smoking cessation in pregnant women comparing interventions based on the transtheoretical (stages of 
change) model to standard care. Tobacco Control 2003;12:168-177.

16. Rigotti NA, Park ER, Regan S et al. Efficacy of telephone counseling for pregnant smokers: A randomized controlled trial. Obstet and Gynecol 2006;108:83-92.

17. Strecher VJ. The Internet: Just Another Smoking Cessation Tool? Addiction 2008;103:485–486
 18. HINTS. Health Information National Trends Survey. National Cancer Institute; 2005. U.S. National Institutes of Health http://hints.cancer.gov

19. Melvin CL, Dolan-Mullen P, Windsor RA, et al. Recommended cessation counselling for pregnant woman who smoke: a review of the evidence. Tobacco Control 2000;9(Sup III): 80-84.

20. Glynn TJ, Manley MW, Pechacek TF. Physician-initiated smoking cessation program: the National Cancer Institute trials. Prog Clin Biol Res 1990;339:11-25.

21. Fiore MC, Bailey WC, Cohen SJ. Treating Tobacco Use and Dependence: A Clinical Practice Guideline; 2000. U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, A Public Health Service 
Report http://www.surgeongeneral.gov/tobacco/treating_tobacco_use.pdf

22. American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists Committee, Opinion No. 471. Smoking cessation during pregnancy. Obstet Gynecol 2010;116:1241–4.

23. Prochaska JO, Norcross JK, DiClemente CC. Changing for Good. William Morrow and Company;1994. New York.

24. Beck JS. Cognitive therapy: Basics and beyond. The Guilford Press;1995. New York.

25. Kalatzi-Azizi A. Self-knowledge and self management: A Cognitive behavioral approach. Greek Letters, Athens; 2002.
 
26. Windsor RA, Lowe JB, Perkins LL, et al. Health education for pregnant smokers: its behavioral impact and cost benefit, Am J Public Health 1993;83:201–206.
 
27. Walsh RA, Redman S, Brinsmead MW, et al. Α smoking cessation program at a public antenatal clinic. Am J Public Health 1997;87:1201-4.
 
28. Hegaard H, Hjaergaard H, Moller L, et al. Multimodel intervention raises smoking cessation rate during pregnancy. Acta Obstetricia et Gynecologica Scandinavica 2003;82;813-819.

29. Ferreira-Borges C. Effectiveness of a brief counseling and behavioral intervention for smoking cessation in pregnant women. Preventive Medicine 2005;41:295-302.
 
30. Lancaster T, Stead L. Self-help interventions for smoking cessation. Cochrane Database Syst Rev 2005; Issue 3:CD001118.

31. Windsor R. Α pregnant woman’s guide to quit smoking. 5th ed Society for Public Health Education. Washington;1985.

32. Gielen AC, Windsor R, Faden RR, et al. Evaluation of a smoking cessation intervention for pregnant women in an urban prenatal clinic, Health Education Research 1997;12:247-254.

33. Donatelle RJ, Prows SL, Champeau D, et al. Randomised controlled trial using social support and financial incentives for high risk pregnant smokers: Significant Other Supporter (SOS) 
program. Tobacco Control 2000;9:67-9.

34. Wisborg K, Henriksen TB, Jespersen LB, et al. Nicotine patches for pregnant smokers: A randomized controlled study. Obstetrics and Gynaecology 2000;96:967–971.

35. Windsor R, Woodby L, Crawford M, et al. Effectiveness and cost benefit of the smoking cessation or reduction in pregnancy treatment model in Medicaid maternity care. Am J Public 
Health 2001;129:246–289.

36. Greaves L, Barr V. Filtered policy: Women and tobacco in Canada. 2000. Retrieved January 20, 2010 from www.cwhn. ca/cewhp-pcesf/filtered-policy/summary.html

37. Thornton L. Smoking and pregnancy: feasibility and effectiveness of a smoking intervention programme among pregnant women; Dept of Public Health, Dublin; 1997.

38. Windsor RA, Woodby L, Miller T, et al. Effectiveness of agency for health care policy and research clinical practice guideline and patient education methods for pregnant smokers in 
medicaid maternity care. Am J Obstetrics and Gynecology 2000;182:68-75.

39. Hughes E, Lamont D, Beecroft M, et al. Randomized trial of a “stage-of-change” orientated smoking cessation intervention in infertile and pregnant women, Fertility and Sterility 
2000;74:498-503.

40. Lumley J, Chamberlain C, Dowswell T, et al. Interventions for promoting smoking cessation during pregnancy (CohraneReview).The Cohrane Library 2009; 3; John Wiley & Sons Ltd, 
Chichester, UK.

41. Webb DA, Boyd NR, Messina D, et al. The discrepancy between selfreported smoking status and urine cotinine levels among women enrolled in prenatal care at four publicly funded clinical 
sites. J Public Health Manag Pract 2003;9:322–325.

42. Klein J, Blanchette P, Koren G. Assessing nicotine metabolism in pregnancy--a novel approach using hair analysis. Forensic Sci Int 2004;29:145:191-4.

Keywords Smoking, pregnancy, smoking cessation, quit, intensive interventions, low-intensity interventions, strategies.
Download Full PDF Download
  Previous Article | Back to Volume | Next Article
Share
Search in articles
Statistics
Journal Published articles
PJ 45
Journal Hits
PJ 109321
Journal Downloads
PJ 158
Total users online -