See what happens to your body when you quit smoking! Stop smoking commercial and video.
The benefits of quitting, start to set in immediately.
This is a stop smoking commercial.
Within 12 hours after your last cigarette, your heart rate will begin to drop back to a normal level, while the levels of oxygen will increase.
The toxic carbon monoxide, released from burning tobacco, will start to decrease to normal levels.
Carbon monoxide bonds very well to blood cells, preventing them from bonding with oxygen.
24 hours after you quit.
The risk of coronary artery disease for smokers is much higher than for nonsmokers.
However, just one full day after quitting smoking, your risk for coronary artery disease, as well as having a heart attack, will already start to reduce.
3 days after you quit.
At this point, the nicotine will be completely out of your body, and you may be experiencing the symptoms of nicotine withdrawal, such as irritability, headache, sweating and anxiety.
This is when stopping smoking can become especially difficult.
Be strong, now.
If you’re able to make it to this point, don’t give up.
You are well on your way to a much healthier life.
2 weeks after you quit.
Stopping smoking for 2 weeks, gives your body time to regenerate, and heal.
Your blood circulation and heart function, will improve significantly during this time.
Your lungs may also begin to function much better, allowing you to breathe more easily.
1 year after you quit.
After a year without smoking, carbon monoxide is no longer preventing blood and oxygen to freely flow to your skin.
This means that the collagen production in your body will be back to normal levels, and your skin will start to look healthier.
The risk for heart disease is lowered to half that of a smoker, and your withdrawal symptoms are virtually nonexistent.
5 years after you quit.
At this point, the toxic substances released in the burning of tobacco, which cause your blood vessels to narrow, have been completely eliminated in your body, and the risk of having a stroke is the same as that of a nonsmoker.
10 years after you quit.
Smokers are at higher risk than nonsmokers for several types of cancers, such as throat, lung, and pancreatic cancer.
If you make it to this point. your risk of dying from lung cancer, the most common type, will drop to half that of a smoker.
15 years after you quit.
Fifteen years, after your last cigarette. your risk for heart attack will drop at the same level as that of a nonsmoker.
So, are you ready to quit smoking? Or do I need to add anything else?
Ok that was all for this video. I hope it will help you decide to quit smoking right now.
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Thank you for watching this stop smoking ad.
Video by Giampaolo Floris, Endhairloss.eu founder