D M Burns
Affiliation: University of California
- Primary prevention, smoking, and smoking cessation: implications for future trends in lung cancer preventionD M Burns
University of California San Diego School of Medicine, 92108, USA
Cancer 89:2506-9. 2000..As an increasing fraction of those who have ever smoked become former smokers, the absolute risk of lung cancer in the population will decline; and an increasing fraction of lung cancer cases will occur among former smokers...
- Do changes in cigarette design influence the rise in adenocarcinoma of the lung?David M Burns
UCSD School of Medicine, University of California San Diego, 1120 Solana Drive, Del Mar, San Diego, CA 92014, USA
Cancer Causes Control 22:13-22. 2011..Incidence rates for adenocarcinoma of the lung are increasing and are higher in the United States than in many other developed countries. We examine whether these trends may be associated with changes in cigarette design...
- Mandated lowering of toxicants in cigarette smoke: a description of the World Health Organization TobReg proposalD M Burns
UCSD School of Medicine, San Diego, California, USA
Tob Control 17:132-41. 2008
- Has the lung cancer risk from smoking increased over the last fifty years?David M Burns
UCSD School of Medicine, 1120 Solana Dr, Del Mar, San Diego, CA, USA
Cancer Causes Control 22:389-97. 2011..We examine whether the lung cancer risk due to smoking has increased over time...
- Reducing tobacco use: what works in the population?David M Burns
University of California, San Diego School of Medicine, 92108, USA
J Dent Educ 66:1051-60. 2002..Increasing the effectiveness of these interventions and linking multiple interventions to provide synergy offer great opportunities to improve rates of population-based cessation...
- Epidemiology of smoking-induced cardiovascular diseaseDavid M Burns
University of California San Diego School of Medicine, San Diego, CA 92108, USA
Prog Cardiovasc Dis 46:11-29. 2003..Cessation of cigarette smoking reduces disease risks, although risks may remain elevated for a decade or more after cessation...
- The change in excess risk of lung cancer attributable to smoking following smoking cessation: an examination of different analytic approaches using CPS-I dataJames D Knoke
Department of Family and Preventive Medicine, University of California at San Diego, San Diego, CA, USA
Cancer Causes Control 19:207-19. 2008..This bias is termed the quitting ill effect...
- Lung cancer mortality is related to age in addition to duration and intensity of cigarette smoking: an analysis of CPS-I dataJames D Knoke
Department of Family and Preventive Medicine, University of California at San Diego, 92108, USA
Cancer Epidemiol Biomarkers Prev 13:949-57. 2004..We reexamined these models using the American Cancer Society's Cancer Prevention Study I data that include a range of ages of initiation to assess the importance of an additional term for age...
- Smoking cessation and relapse during a lung cancer screening programChristy M Anderson
University of California, San Diego, Del Mar, 92014, USA
Cancer Epidemiol Biomarkers Prev 18:3476-83. 2009..We examine whether consistently negative results during long-term participation in a lung cancer screening program reduce cessation or increase relapse...
- A population-based examination of racial and ethnic differences in receiving physicians' advice to quit smokingMark B Reed
School of Social Work and AOD Initiatives Research, San Diego State University, San Diego, CA 92120, USA
Nicotine Tob Res 10:1487-94. 2008....
- Does a failed quit attempt reduce cigarette consumption following resumption of smoking? The effects of time and quit attempts on the longitudinal analysis of self-reported cigarette smoking intensityJames D Knoke
Tobacco Control Policies Project, Department of Family and Preventive Medicine, University of California at San Diego, San Diego, CA 92108, USA
Nicotine Tob Res 8:415-23. 2006..Consequently, it may be important to control for cessation activity in studies comparing exposures from conventional tobacco products to exposures from new products that purport to offer lower harm...
- Tobacco-related diseasesDavid M Burns
University of California-San Diego School of Medicine, 1545 Hotel Circle So, Suite 310, San Diego, CA 92108, USA
Semin Oncol Nurs 19:244-9. 2003..IMPLICATIONS FOR NURSING PRACTICE: Clinicians must be aware of the magnitude of smoking-related risks and the benefits of smoking cessation as a critical intervention...
- The effect of over-the-counter sales of the nicotine patch and nicotine gum on smoking cessation in CaliforniaMark B Reed
Alcohol and Other Drugs Initiatives Research, San Diego State University, CA 92108, USA
Cancer Epidemiol Biomarkers Prev 14:2131-6. 2005..The results of this study suggest that removing the prescription status of NRT products resulted in an immediate increase in quit attempts and smoking abstinence with the use of nicotine gum or patches...
- The effect of cigarette price increases on smoking cessation in CaliforniaMark B Reed
AOD Initiatives Research, San Diego State University, San Diego, CA 92120, USA
Prev Sci 9:47-54. 2008..05) relative to abstinence occurring before the price increases...
- The temporal relationship between advertising and sales of low-tar cigarettesMark B Reed
San Diego State University, San Diego, California, USA
Tob Control 15:436-41. 2006..Over the past 30 years, the marketing of low-tar cigarettes as a healthier alternative to higher-tar cigarettes has resulted in these brands dominating the market, and may have kept concerned smokers from quitting...
- Reducing toxic chemical levels in cigarette smokeDavid M Burns
Public Health Rep 123:552-3; author reply 553. 2008
- Association between home smoking restrictions and changes in smoking behaviour among employed womenDonald R Shopland
J Epidemiol Community Health 60:44-50. 2006....
- Guidance for research and testing to reduce tobacco toxicant exposureJack E Henningfield
Pinney Associates and Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, Baltimore, MD 20814, USA
Nicotine Tob Res 7:821-6. 2005
- Protecting workers from secondhand smoke in North CarolinaMarcus Plescia
Chronic Disease and Injury, Division of Public Health, North Carolina Department of Health and Human Services, USA
N C Med J 66:186-91. 2005..This article examines trends in smoke-free workplace policies in North Carolina. We also examine whether workers comply with such policies...
- Hardening and the hard-core smoker: concepts, evidence, and implicationsKenneth E Warner
Department of Health Management and Policy, School of Public Health, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109 2029, USA
Nicotine Tob Res 5:37-48. 2003..We can afford both...
- Live fast, die young, leave a good-looking corpseDavid M Burns
Arch Intern Med 168:1946-7. 2008
- Occupational disparities in smoke-free workplace policies in ArkansasDavid M Bourne
Arkansas Department of Health, USA
J Ark Med Soc 101:148-54. 2004..Once implemented, however, compliance with a smoke-free policy is nearly universal among working Arkansans...
- Disparities in smoke-free workplace policies among food service workersDonald R Shopland
US Public Health Service, Ringgold, GA, USA
J Occup Environ Med 46:347-56. 2004..8% of workers reported that someone violated a smoke-free policy in 1999, down from 4.9% in 1996. Protection for workers is increasing, but those in food preparation and service occupations are significantly less protected than others...
- Measuring progress to protect workers from job-related secondhand smoke in TexasDebra A Patt
The University of Texas M.D. Anderson Cancer Center, 1515 Holcombe Blvd - 57, Rm. B3.4562, Houston, TX 77030-4009, USA
Tex Med 101:50-6. 2005..Compliance with a smoke-free policy is not a significant workplace issue in Texas; only 2.7% of workers in 2001-02 reported that someone violated their company's smoke-free policy, down from 5.1% in 1992-93...