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Southeast Asian communities in the United States have suffered from high rates of tobacco use and high rates of chronic diseases associated with firsthand and secondhand smoking. Research is needed on how best to reduce and prevent tobacco use and exposure to secondhand smoke in these communities. Among Khmer, Lao and Vietnamese, tobacco in the homeland was a valued part of material culture and was used to signify social status, convey respect, and support social rituals among adult men the only group for whom smoking was acceptable.
He unsheathed a Parliament and took a long drag, as though he were taking in a breath of relief. All around him, other Asian men engaged in the same ritual, on the sidewalks, in doorways and on bicycles. On Thursday, the department stepped up its appeals to Asian smokers, introducing graphic ads in Chinese for its annual campaign to distribute nicotine patches and gum, and offering Chinese speakers for those who call to enroll in the program.
Kandula designed the study, conducted the data analysis, and drafted the article. Wen contributed to the conceptualization of the area-level measures, interpreted findings, and provided comments on drafts. Jacobs assisted with conceptualizing the study questions and provided comments on drafts.
Is it true that Japanese men smoke more but get lung cancer less frequently than men in the United States and Europe, even though they smoke more? This isn't a myth, It's true. But why? The debate is about why Japanese and other Asian smokers have a lower incidence of lung cancer, even though they smoke more.
But for women, the trend was the opposite. Chinese woman having a cigarette, Shenzhen, China. Photo: Johan Nylander.