Resources for Addressing and Ending Tobacco Use and Abuse


New Resource for Parents on Vaping from Partnership for Drug-Free Kids (Fall, 2018):





Good Morning America features teen-made video on vaping - May 3, 2018


A new website,, addressing the risks of e-cigarettes and other vaping devices.  The site provides accurate information, along with links to other online resources, for youth and young adults who may be considering use of these products.


News story on CNN:

Prevalence of Teen Vaping -(posted March 11, 2017)


Information about e-cigarettes (posted March 11, 2017)


Health/Safety issues related to e-cigarettes (posted March 11, 2017)


How To Quit Vaping For Teens


Health Risks of Vaping For Teens



Information about smokeless tobacco and how to quit. Includes links to resources for stopping the addiction for adults and teens.


The Campaign for Tobacco Free Kids

The Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids has a number of excellent fact sheets on spit tobacco and children, spit tobacco taxes, the differences between Swedish "snus" and American products that are being marketed as "snus."


Kill the Can

Online information and support for those committed to quitting smokeless tobacco.


My Last Dip

My Last Dip offers a family of unique research-tested, self-help programs designed specifically to help chewing tobacco users quit for good.


National Cancer Institute

Quitting information, cessation guide, and counseling, as well as information on state telephone-based programs to help users quit.


Nicotine Anonymous

Free information and support on a 12-step program, including meeting schedules and locations, printed materials or information on how to start a group.

This Web site offers science-driven tools, information, and support that have been effective in helping smokers quit.


Spit Tobacco: A Guide for Quitting.

This guide is intended to help you make your own plan for quitting. Many former dippers have shared advice on quitting that can help you. This guide is the result of advice from chewers and dippers who have canned the habit. In this guide we refer more to dip than chew, just to keep it simple. Also, note that we call it-spit tobacco, not smokeless tobacco. Smokeless tobacco is the term preferred by the tobacco industry. It makes the products sound safe; they aren't.