Medical News Today Reveals Four Best Apps That Help You Quit Smoking

Medical News Today has just revealed some of the best and most helping apps for the smokers to let them quit the bad habit easily. It’s worth mentioning the apps selected by MNT were picked depending on their usability, effectiveness, how frequent they are updated, their designs, the ratings and above all their contribution in helping people quit smoking.

It’s inevitable to clear, though a large number of traditional smokers are switching to e-cigarettes as the diversity in flavor of e-liquids attracts them, many use the normal cigarettes. It’s not so easy to quit smoking as is figured out- the smoker faces challenges caused by nicotine withdrawal. You may face irritation, anxiety and difficulty in concentration but once you quit it successfully, it will add many years to your life.   We hope these apps will come in handy for the guys who seriously need to quit smoking.


This is totally a free app for android and iPhone users. The design, easy to use interface and colorful illustrations for the quitters make the app a perfect choice for millions of individuals. Not only you will have community support, the other smokers who are working on their habit also share their stories and motivation with you. MNT called it the best app to live a nicotine-free life and say good bye to your smoking habit. The data fetched into the app is based on the standards of World Health Organization.

Smoke Free

This is also a free app for all the users. You should have a smart phone to install the app and keep a record of your daily cigarette consumptions. With Smoke Free app you get data of your money consumed on smoking, the number of cigarettes smoked every single day and it also lets you reduce your cigarette consumption. This is the best app among all listed here. As soon as you start quitting, the app demonstrate how your health is improving by offering insights on blood pressure and oxygen and carbon monoxide levels, as well as changes that may be occurring to breathing, circulation, and lung cancer risk. Each day a new stop smoking task, known as a mission, is set to help you on the road to recovery. Smoke Free says that people who commit to completing missions are more likely to cease smoking altogether.

Quit It Lite

Hundred of apps are available on Play Store and App Store aiming to help the smokers quit their lethal habit but we have tested this and it comes in handy for the fresh users and the old who have quit it and never want to smoke again as well. Everything is manual. You will insert data of your daily cigarette consumption and the amount spent. The app’s health section lists the benefits of quitting smoking along with a percentage bar that shows in real time when you will achieve them. You can define your goals as an incentive to keep going, with anything from a cappuccino to a movie or musical ticket, and the app counts down until you have achieved your reward.

Quit Tracker

It’s a fact that you face a lot of challenges and problems when you want to quit smoking. For all this, you need a motivation and a reason that keeps you encourages. Quit Tracker is that kind of app offering your encouragement by providing the benefits you will have once you quit smoking. The app is free but if you want to fully utilize all the features, you will have to get its premium version. Quit Tracker could be useful for an ex-smoker who would like to see positive motivational facts to keep them from restarting smoking.


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    Pregnant women with whose blood pressure is even slightly raised can be dramatically more at risk of developing diabetes or heart disease, say scientists. In the first study of its kind a condition called pre-hypertension - where blood pressure is in the upper range of normal - has been shown to be potentially dangerous. Up to one-in-seven expectant mothers in the UK already suffer high blood pressure and the discovery could lead to many more requiring monitoring. Professor Jian-Min Niu, of Guangdong Women and Children Hospital in China, said: "Our findings underscore an important issue that has been long ignored in clinical practice - the fact criteria for hypertension in pregnancy are derived from the general population. "We anticipate if reaffirmed in further research, our study could spark a change in what we currently deem healthy blood pressure in pregnant women." The research found pregnant women whose blood pressure is in the upper ranges of normal could be at high risk of developing metabolic syndrome - a combination of diabetes, hypertension and obesity - and heart disease risk after giving birth. Current guidelines do not distinguish between pregnant women and the general population and define hypertension as persistently elevated blood pressure that is 140 millimeters of mercury (mm Hg) systolic or 90 mm Hg diastolic and above. Readings of 120-139 mm Hg systolic over 80-89 mm Hg diastolic is deemed 'pre-hypertension' - a warning sign of high blood pressure in the future. But the study published in Hypertension said pregnant women with blood pressure in this range had 6.5 times greater odds of developing metabolic syndrome compared to those in the lower normal range. It looked at 507 Chinese women with uncomplicated pregnancies, no history of hypertension and normal blood sugar and cholesterol who underwent seven or more blood pressure measurements along with other standard tests including weight measurements and foetal ultrasounds. Blood sugar and cholesterol levels were also tested at the start, shortly before and after giving birth and once every few months for up to 1.6 years after giving birth. The participants were grouped into three categories including those whose blood pressure remained on the lower end of normal (34%), around the mid-point (52%) or in the pre-hypertension range (13%). A series of snapshot measurements did not predict future risk but patterns of repeated elevations did - highlighting the dynamic nature of blood pressure during pregnancy. The results support the idea of pregnancy as a cardiovascular stress test for women that can reveal underlying disturbances in blood pressure regulation, glucose and cholesterol metabolism. Abnormalities in all three areas can disrupt functions and lead to full-blown cardiovascular disease years down the road. Prof Niu said globally the burden of cardio-metabolic diseases in women has been rising steadily over the last decades. He said: "Blood pressure measurements are already done as matter of routine and cost-effective checkups during pregnancy so our findings underscore this tool's potential to gauge a woman's post-partum cardiovascular risk. "Early identification of metabolic risk factors and implementation of lifestyle modifications may help delay the onset of cardiovascular disease that would present itself 20 to 30 years after delivery."


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