Tobacco-free IU
Promoting a healthy tobacco-free environment for students, employees, and visitors

Did you know?

For most people, the best way to quit will be some combination of medicine, a method to change personal habits, and emotional support.
- American Cancer Society

Tobacco-free IU

Student Cessation Resources

Because smoking is a complex habit that encompasses physical, behavioral, and psychological aspects, smokers need a plan that addresses these aspects simultaneously. The best chance for long-term success happens when the quit plan includes the two components below.

1. Consult a health or medical professional. Your doctor, dentist, or other health professional can provide insights into the risks of smoking as it relates to you personally. They can also help you with information about the proper use of medication and nicotine replacement products.

2. Check out all available resources. In the column at the right is a list of cessation resources available in your campus and community and on the Web.

 

 

On your campus
Student affairs and health-related offices offer cessation resources to employees and students. Click on a campus link in the left column.

In your county and community

Free on the Web
(programs are not endorsed by IU)

Page updated: December 2013
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