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chewing tobacco withdrawal timeline

A 17-year-old female asked:
Dr. Michael Blumenfield
56 years experience Psychiatry
Probably emotional: Since sight of these substances is in the equation, this would suggest it is an emotional response which you raise as a possibility. Discussion with a ... Read More

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A 34-year-old member asked:
Dr. William Straw
45 years experience Family Medicine
Nicotine dependence: Yes, using spit tobacco produces a nicotine dependence just like smoking. You can also become dependent o nicotine patches one gum but won't have the ... Read More
6
6 thanks
A 38-year-old member asked:
Dr. Edward Kuhnley
44 years experience Child Psychiatry
Perhaps: Many factors affect the development of cancer including at least 28 chemicals (carcinogens) in smokeless tobacco which can cause cancer. The most harm ... Read More
A 31-year-old male asked:
Dr. Louis Gallia
44 years experience Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery
Unknown: The data to answer your question is not known. You're probably OK, But I would recommend you stop. Not worth the risk.
A 34-year-old member asked:
Dr. Theodore Davantzis
39 years experience Dentistry
Technically yes: The more you dip the greater are your chances.
A 30-year-old member asked:
Dr. Alan Wartenberg
A Verified Doctor answered
A US doctor answered Learn more
Stop chewing: Tobacco is bad for you, no matter what route it is ingested by. Chewing tobacco, snuff and snus all can cause throat irritation. If you are truly "inf ... Read More
3
3 thanks
A 32-year-old member asked:
Dr. Gary Sandler
53 years experience Dentistry
Can be very serious: Tobacco, even smoking tobacco is a known carcinogen and can cause cancer. There may or may not be less of a risk if you use it infrequently or in smal ... Read More
A 48-year-old member asked:
Dr. Daniel Wolter
29 years experience Dentistry
Unfortunately, None: Unfortunately, you won't have any symptoms from chewing tobacco until you have advancing oral cancer. You will see some visual changes to your lip and ... Read More
A 48-year-old member asked:
Dr. Leonard Lado
31 years experience Psychiatry
Smokless tobacco: In a study by greer in 2011, smokless tobacco, the primary oral, mucosal, and hard tissue changes associated with slt use include slt keratosis (stk); ... Read More
5
5 thanks
A 39-year-old member asked:
Dr. Edward Kuhnley
44 years experience Child Psychiatry
Maybe: A canadian study published online march 17 in the journal, annals of epidemiology, found that teenage boys who smoke are on average 2.54 centimetres s ... Read More

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