Socio-demographic and clinical factors contributing to smoking cessation among men: A four-year follow up study of the Korean Health Panel Survey

Joo Eun Lee, Euncheol Park, Sung Youn Chun, Hye Ki Park, Tae Hyun Kim

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

3 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Background: To examine factors contributing to smoking cessation among male smokers, we looked at how socio-demographic and clinical characteristics influence stopping smoking with passage of time. Methods: Data from the Korea Health Panel during 2009-2012 were used. In 2009 a total of 2,941 smokers were followed up until 2012. Statistical analysis using a generalized linear mixed model was performed for all smokers, and a subgroup analysis was also performed to determine whether individual characteristics influence smoking cessation differently based on health condition. Results: Male smokers who have married or graduated college or above were more likely to succeed in smoking cessation. Those with chronic disease(s) were also more likely to quit smoking than those without. Among those without chronic disease, higher education showed significant association with smoking cessation, however, being married or ever married showed significant association with smoking cessation among those with chronic disease. Conclusions: The finding that higher education helped smokers without chronic disease succeed in smoking cessation suggests that a smoking cessation campaign should focus on those with lower education. In addition, quit smoking programs may be particularly helpful for male smokers with chronic disease(s) who have never married.

Original languageEnglish
Article number908
JournalBMC Public Health
Volume16
Issue number1
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2016 Aug 31

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Smoking Cessation
Health Surveys
Demography
Chronic Disease
Smoking
Education
Health
Korea
Linear Models

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Public Health, Environmental and Occupational Health

Cite this

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abstract = "Background: To examine factors contributing to smoking cessation among male smokers, we looked at how socio-demographic and clinical characteristics influence stopping smoking with passage of time. Methods: Data from the Korea Health Panel during 2009-2012 were used. In 2009 a total of 2,941 smokers were followed up until 2012. Statistical analysis using a generalized linear mixed model was performed for all smokers, and a subgroup analysis was also performed to determine whether individual characteristics influence smoking cessation differently based on health condition. Results: Male smokers who have married or graduated college or above were more likely to succeed in smoking cessation. Those with chronic disease(s) were also more likely to quit smoking than those without. Among those without chronic disease, higher education showed significant association with smoking cessation, however, being married or ever married showed significant association with smoking cessation among those with chronic disease. Conclusions: The finding that higher education helped smokers without chronic disease succeed in smoking cessation suggests that a smoking cessation campaign should focus on those with lower education. In addition, quit smoking programs may be particularly helpful for male smokers with chronic disease(s) who have never married.",
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Socio-demographic and clinical factors contributing to smoking cessation among men : A four-year follow up study of the Korean Health Panel Survey. / Lee, Joo Eun; Park, Euncheol; Chun, Sung Youn; Park, Hye Ki; Kim, Tae Hyun.

In: BMC Public Health, Vol. 16, No. 1, 908, 31.08.2016.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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