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Results Table 1

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Results
Table 1. Showing Prevalence of Smoking n (%)
Sex
History of smoking

Y es

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No

Total Male

48 (28.2)

59 (34.7)

107 (62.9)
Female

11 (0.06)

52(30.5)

63 (37.05) Total

59 (34.7)

111 (65.2)

170 (100.00)

Table 2. Showing Age at Smoking n (%)
Sex
Age at smoking
< 10
11- 15
16- 17

18- 19

20- 24

25- 29

Total Male
1 (1.70)
5 (8.47)
15 (25.4)

15 (25.4)

12 (20.3)

0 (0.00)

48 (81.4) Female
0 (0.00)
2 (3.38)
4 (6.77)

2(3.38)

3 (5.08)

0 (0.00)

11(18.6) Total
1 (1.70)
7 (11.86)
19 (32.20)

17 (28.81)

15 (25.4)

0 (0.00)

59 (100)

Table 3. Prevalence of Smoking at School Premises n (%)
Sex
Smoking at
school premises

Yes
No
Total Male

35 (59.3)
13 (22.03)
48 (76.36) Female

3 (5.08)
8 (13.55)
11 (18.6) Total

38(64.4)
21 (35.6)
59 (100.00)

Table 4. Showing Prevalence of Chewing Tabacco n (%)
Sex
Chew ing tobacco

Yes

No

Total
Male

27 (15.88)

80 (47.05)

107(62.94) Female

2 (1.17)

61(35.88)

63 (37.05) Total

29 (17.06)

141 (82.94)

170 (100.00)

Table 5. Percentage of Student Advocating Ban on Advertisement of Tabacco Products n (%)

Sex
Chewing tobacc o

Yes
No
Total Male

93 (54.7%)
14(8.2%)
107 (62.9) Female

59(34.7)
4(2.3%)
63(37.05)
Total

152(89.4%)
18 (10.5%)
170(100%)

Table 6. Percentage of Student Advocateing Ban on Smoking in Public Places n (%)

Smoking banned No Total
Res taurant

Discos, pubs, bar’s

P ublic Place 157

38

167

92.3 %

22.3 %

98.2 %

Table 7. Percentage of Student Advocating Training n (%)

Chewing tobacc o

Yes
No
Total Male

79 (46.4%)
28 (16.4%)
107 (62.9%) Female

40 (23.5%)
23 (13.5%)
63 (37.05%) Total

119 (70%)
51 (30%)
170 (100.00)

Table 8. Percentage who Felt Health Professional act as Health Role Models for Society n (%)

sex
Chewing tobacc o
Yes
No
Total Male
100 (58.82%)

7 (4.1%)

107 (62.94%)
Female
56 (32.9%)
7(4.1%)
63(37.05%) Total
156(91.7%)
14 (8.23%)
170(100%)

Table 9. Percentage of Student Advocating Routine Advise to Quit Smoking to Patients n (%)

sex
Chewing tobacc o
Yes
No
Total Male

101 (59.4%)
6 (3.5%)
107 (62.9%)
Female
56 (32.9%)
7 (4.11%)
63 (37.05%) Total
157 (92.35%)
13 (7.64%)
170 (100%)

Table 10. % age of Student Wanted to Quit Smoking n (%)
sex
Smoking
Yes
No
Total Male
36 (61.01%)
12 (20.33%)

48 (81.35%) Female
11 (18.64%)
0 (0%)
11 (18.64%) Total
47 (79.66%)
12 (20.33%)
59 (100%)

Table 11. % age of Student Recieved Ever Advise to Quit
Smoking n (%)

Sex

Yes
No
Total Male

28(47.45%)
20(33.89%)
48(81.35%) Female

5(8.47%)
6(10.16%)
11(18.64%) Total

33(55.93%)
26(44.06%)
59 (100%)

Table 12. % age of Student who Believed that Smoker Health Care Professionals Less Likely to Advise Patients Smoking Cessation Practise
Sex
Chewing tobacc o
Yes
No
Total Male
87 (51.1%)
20 (11.7)
107 (62.9%)
Female
58 (34.1%)
5 (2.9%)
63 (37.05%)
Total
145 (85.2%)
8 (47.05%)
170 (100%)

Table 13. % age of Student who Believed that Tobacco Consumer Health Care Professionals Less Likely to Advise Patients Tobacco Cessation
Sex
Chewing tobacc o
Yes
No
Total Male
79(46.47%)
28(16.47%)
107(62.9%) Female
46(27.05%)
17(10%)
63 (37.05%) Total
125(73.52%)
45 (26.47%)
170 (100%)

Table 14. % age of Student who had Recieved Formal Training in Smooking Cessation Approaches
Sex
Chewing tobacc o
Yes
No
Total Male
70 (41.17%)
37 (21.76%)
107 (62.9%)
Female
40 (23.52%)
23 (13.5%)
63 (37.05%) Total
110 (64.7%)
60 (35.29%)
170 (100%)

Table 15. % age of Student who had Recieved Formal Training in Providing Educational Material toPatients for Smooking Cessation Approaches

Sex
Chewing tobacc o
Yes
No
Total Male
80(47.05%)
27(15.8%)
107 (62.9%) Female
39(22.9%)
24(14.1%)
63(37.05%)
Total
119(70%)
51(30%)
170(100%)

Table 16. % age of Student who had Heard of using Nicotine Replacement Therapies
Sex
Chewing tobacc o
Yes
No
Total Male
84 (49.4%)
23(13.5%)
107 (62.9%) Female
27(15.8%)
36(21.2%)
63 (37.05%) Total
111(65.29%)
59 (34.7%)
170(100%)

Table 17. % age of Student who had Heard of using Anti depressants Therapies
Sex
Chewing tobacc o
Yes
No
Total Male
81(47.6%)
26 (15.2%)
107 (62.9%) Female
38(22.3%)
25(14.7%)
63 (37.05%) Total
119(70%)
51(30%)
170

Life time prevalence of tobacco use among 3rd and 4th year students in indira gandhi dental college campus in Jammu was 34.7 %(Table.1). Male students were more found than female students to smokecigarettes.
Out of the 34.7 % smoking student population almost 25.4% students 1st tried a cigarette at the age of 16-17 yrs and 18-19 yrs and 11% at the age of 20-24yrs.(Table.2) .
Among all smoking students 64.4 % had smoked cigarettes on school premises/property (Table.3).
Prevalence of using chewing tobacco among 3rd and 4thyr health care students was 17.06% (Table.4).

More than 80% of students of healthcare campus favoured complete ban on advertising of tobacco products (Table.5)

More than 90 % students wanted smoking to be banned in restaurants,only 22.3 % students wanted smoking to be banned in discos,bars and pubs and more than 95%wanted smoking to be banned in public places (Table.6).

70% of Dental students in IGDC believe that they should get specific training on cessation techniques (Table.7).
More than 90% of students felt that the health professionals serve as role models for their patients and public (Table.8).

92.35% students were of the opinion that health care professionals should routinely advise their patients who smoke to quit smoking (Table.9).

More than 90 %wanted to stop smoking cigarettes ; 5.29 % did not want to stop smoking among the 34.7 % smoker students(Table.10).

Among the 34.7% smoking student population more than 55.94% had received help or advice to stop smoking cigarettes and 44.06% had not (Table.11).

Majority more than 70% of students believed that health professionals who smoke or use other tobacco products (chewing tobacco) are less likely to advice patients to stop smoking.(Table.12 ;13).

More than 60% had received during college training formal training in smoking cessation approaches to usewith patients (Table.14).

More than 70% had during their college training learned the importance to provide educational materials to support smoking cessation to patients who wanted to quit smoking (Table.15).

More than 65% students had heard of using nicotine replacement therapies in tobacco cessation programs (Table.16) and 70% of students had heard of using antidepressants in tobacco cessation programs
(Table.17).

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