volume 84, issue 3, P309-310 2008
DOI: 10.1038/clpt.2008.125
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Abstract: It has long been known that smoking cessation is one of the most cost-effective public health opportunities available. The fact that some 22% of Americans smoke,(1) despite overwhelming evidence of the consequences, reflects in part the addictive aspects of smoking and the generally modest effectiveness of various strategies for quitting. Although one of the US Department of Health and Human Services goals for the year 2010 is universal coverage of smoking-cessation agents,(2) only about a third of payers curr…

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