Tuesday, January 08, 2008

Stop bloody smoking. Your Health, my health, it is in our hands.

I watched that Fat Nation on RTE last night and colour me unimpressed.
'We're getting fatter', right right, 'it's because we eat more junk than we used to', right right right, come on get with the good stuff, 'we don't get enough exercise' erm, wither the informative stuff?
'Croke park hold 80,000 people, we could fill it four times with the amount of obese children in Ireland.' Okay, interesting.
'A BMI reading of....'screeech, hold up BMI? hardly a good way to test body fat, a person well muscled could easily be have a BMI showing him to be obese, why are they using such a poor example of reading body fat? Oh never mind, right right what to do about it all?
Oh?
Eat less processed food and walk to school, play outside. Erm, okay. Well thanks for that RTE, and super thanks for showing us the children in the fatcamps of America ($6000 a month!) and all those obese headless bellies. That was terrifically scientific of you.
It was a bit of a joke really. Nothing new to be learned or gleaned from the show. We're apparently going through a fat epidemic.
Le sigh. I'm so bored of it all.

So it was with withering tiresomeness I perused today's papers and stumbled across this in the guardian. I"ve added bold to the sections I found interesting. Also I am likely going to bore the ring off a few of you with my, 'stop bloody smoking' story at the end.


"People who adopt four principles for a healthy lifestyle can add as much as 14 years to their lives, a study revealed today.

Researchers found that not smoking, taking exercise, drinking in moderation and eating five servings of fruit and vegetables a day can have a huge impact on life expectancy.

Academics at Cambridge University monitored the health of 20,000 men and women aged between 45 and 79 from Norfolk between 1993 and 2006.

The study concluded: "The results strongly suggest that these four achievable lifestyle changes could have a marked improvement on the health of middle-aged and older people, which is particularly important given the ageing population in the UK and other European countries."

The research showed that a person's social class or body mass index (BMI) had no role to play in life expectancy.

The study, published in the journal The Public Library of Science Medicine, is one of the first to look at the combined impact of the four factors on life expectancy.

Participants, none of whom was known to have cancer or heart disease at the start of the study, were awarded a point for each of their four healthy behaviours.

These were determined as not smoking, not being physically inactive (defined as having a sedentary job and not doing any recreational exercise), drinking less than 14 units of alcohol (seven pints of beer) a week, and having a vitamin C level equivalent to eating five servings of fruit or vegetables a day.

After factoring in age, the results showed that, over an average period of 11 years, people with a score of nil - those who did not undertake any of these healthy forms of behaviour - were four times more likely to have died than those who had scored four.

The researchers calculated that a person with a health score of nil had the same risk of dying as someone 14 years older who had scored four in the questionnaire for engaging in all four healthy behaviours.

Smoking had the biggest single impact on people's health, with smokers 77% more likely to have died during the study.

Eating plenty of fruit and vegetables came next, with high vitamin C levels giving people a 44% better chance of being alive by the end of the study.

A low alcohol intake improved people's chance of survival by 26% and being physically active by 24%.
"

Eeek to the low alcohol intake. But I shall take it on board. After all I am in week two of the dry period and feeling rather sprightly. And alcohol, delicious alcohol is after all a poison, so perhaps less of it means I'd be less bloody poisoned. QED
The fruit and veg is also a bit of common sense.

But HELLO! There it is.
There's my old chum. I remember you!
Smoking is the number one destroyer of health, Numbero uno, the big cheese. If a person can cut out the filthy weed they are doing one of the single greatest things they can do for their body.
As an ex-smoker, five years and counting, I understand how daunting it must seem to do away with the crutch of a fag.
We smoke to reward ourselves, we are convinced that we are hooked on this really really strong drug nicotine, we need our cigarettes when we 're bored, stressed, full of food and sipping a coffee, or having just hoovered and washed the floors and fuck off I'm taking a fag break (reward)
Stopping smoking is not the hard part, nicotine believe it or not is really not that addictive a drug. It's pretty mild in fact. If you consider the side effects of not smoking most of them are psychological. You don't fall over and lie there shivering and sweating and shaking violently on the come down. Nope, you just carry on as normal, grouchily telling yourself you need a fag-convincing yourself you're suffering.
No no, the insidious weed had a far better way of staying with you.
It has you.
You tell yourself everything you want you to hear. You tell yourself you need will power, thus setting yourself up for the fall when your will breaks (denying yourself the 'beautiful fag'') You tell yourself from the get go that quitting is hard, thus immediately setting yourself a mountain to climb. You tell yourself loads of other people find it hard to quit too, thus arming yourself with friends and 'witnesses'. You tell yourself you LIKE smoking, thus doing away with some of impetus to stop, You tell yourself you'll cut back, thus giving yourself license to carry on smoking, you tell yourself you need them, thus giving them them more power than they deserve, you tell yourself you're a smoker, thus pigeon holing yourself into what seems like an unbreakable hold.
Smokers sometimes get very annoyed at me when I laugh about quitting. It's really not hard at all, I say, and they are outraged. They feel I am belittling their attempts and their struggles. But I am not. If you go about quitting smoking the wrong way then your attempt will be very difficult indeed. But if you go about it the right way then you too can give up a 30 a day habit in one go and never want another one again as long as you can be arsed living.
As with everything in life, the prep work is the key.
Make your decision. Do it. Ignore everything you've ever heard about giving up. Stop and listen to your body. What's happening to it since your last cigarette? Have you fainted? Vomited? Can you breath? Walk? Talk? Eat? Work?
If you haven't died and you can do normal things, then ixnay on the power of nicotine for a second. If you can do all of these things then lets see how much longer you can do it. If you have gone a day without smoking and you haven't died, let's consider something for a second, if you haven't died, or had any enormous physical reaction to not smoking then maybe, just maybe nicotine is not as powerful a drug as you were led to believe.
Second, I freely admit Allen Carr was a godsend to me, but not his whole book, one particular story which helped me above all others. It seemed a simple analogy, but this analogy is actually far from simple, this analogy was so visually powerful for me, that during the first few days of not smoking, every time I thought I had a craving I was able to conjure this image up and I laughed chumlies, I swear to you laughed at that craving.

The analogy.
Imagine if you will a dragon, small, thriving, powerful little bugger, living happily in your lungs. He's there right now kicking up a storm, decorating the place as he sees fit. Happy little chap, fat and cheery, getting his own way.
Now, this dragon lives on smoke, cigarette smoke to be exact. He's a hungry bastard and he insists on being fed regularly, some people feed him more often than others and some less, but either way he gets fed, and he gets bigger and more powerful as they years go by.
But what if, what if one day you decided enough was enough, you wanted your own lungs back, you decide he was getting too big for his britches? You decide the only way to get rid of this occupant was to remove the one thing that makes him strong, you take away his food.
Well as you can imagine he won't like that at all, he's going to kick up fucking murder. The first day he's going to storm about the gaff, pulling every trick in the books his knows, he's going to yank on brain cells and nerves, screaming for his breakfast, and when he doesn't get that he's really going to crank up the volume come lunch, and by dinner time he will be furious and trying his utmost to ge you to pay attention to him.
He's laying it on thick now and you're probably feeling a touch ropey, but you persevere, you decide you won't feed the little fuck-you think to yourself-because the moment you feed the little bratty bastard he's going to feel happy and strong again.
This battle might wage for a day or so, but what happens when you don't feed something?
It starves. It grows weak, it putters where once it roared, it limps where once it stomped. You're killing it. Oh you might get a few blows yourself, but you're killing it, and every time it tries to get your attention you think, 'fuck you dragon, go fucking starve.'
And starve he will. Because you have deprived him of the one thing he needs to live.

Now, I'm paraphrasing all over the camp here, but I found this for me worked above all other logic (fuck me, who doesn't know that smoking is bad for them, that never stopped me) and all other advice. For the first few days of not smoking every time I got a 'hey I should have a fag at this time' I"d counter with 'still there Barney? Fuck off. You're getting nothing. Ohhh weaker today aren't you ha ha.'
Chumlies four or five days after giving up smoking I awoke and went down stairs and made coffee. I was reading the news papers when it dawned on me. A shock! I'd forgotten to think of a cigarette for the first hour of the day. And that realisation that single dawning realisation was the beginning of the end for my poor old withered dragon.
I was no longer a smoker. I'd kicked that dragon's arse but good.
I still have my dragon, he's asleep, the little bastard, deep in a coma. He can stay there. I will never ever smoke a cigarette as long as I live, not through fear, not through willpower, which I believe is a crock and only makes you feel you're denying yourself something, but because I'm not feeding that little smoke loving fuck. Let the little bastard slumber on for eternity.
They are my lungs and I will decorate them as I see fit.
If you do give up smoking, at some point you will look around and wonder, 'how did I ever smoke in the first place?' I don't feel smug about being an ex-smoker, I only wish I could impart the sensation and relief of how I feel for having freed myself from a self imposed bad relationship.
If you can, and if you want, do give up. You won't know yourself in three months, you'll laugh, your dragon will slumber, your body will be your own again.
It is the single greatest thing you can do for you.

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45 Comments:

Blogger Dr. James McInerney said...

My problem with stopping smoking was that on a night out my willpower died and I would wake up and look at the pack of ciggies I had bought the night before and would shrug my shoulders and say "Oh, well, I guess I am back on them".

Now I am not so easily put off. I smoke on a night out, maybe 4 times a year. I throw out the pack of cigarettes the next day and it is not a problem for me. I don't beat myself up about it and I have been doing this for 10 years now. I don't want or need cigarettes, but one slip-up doesn't put me into fits of depression either.

It works for me. Those things are evil I tells ya. They had me for years and years...since I was eleven.

Guinness...now that's another matter.

12:02 p.m.  
Blogger fatmammycat said...

Yep I think I was twelve or thirteen when I started too. I used to smote Moore Menthol and I thought I was so gown up and sophisticated. Snarf.

12:06 p.m.  
Anonymous sheepworrier said...

This is probably gonna sound like a typical smokers excuse, but i don't really want to give up just yet. I enjoy my 3 smokes a day and trundling outside with my mates when we're in the pub to have a wee natter and a smoke, and its a great way of meeting people.

Im actually trying not to smoke today at all, just to see if I can. I gotta admit, I do want a ciggy, but its more of a mental craving than anything else.

I heard the Allen Carr books are only for people who really want to give up. Do you think they'd be any use to me?

12:35 p.m.  
Blogger fatmammycat said...

I think they'd be terrific for you. And they are certainly not just for people determined to give up. I think every smoker should read them and see if there is something within the pages they recognise.
If you're not going to smoke today and you get that 'you do want a ciggie' thing going just try the analogy, do you really want it or are you just conditioned by that inner dragon to have it? Why do you want it? What's so satisfying about it really? The taste, the senstaion? What is it that appeals to you?
God I sound like a rampant loon, but I really do mean it. Not smoking-if you can- is the best thing you can ever do for your health. The freedom that comes with saying, 'oh no thank you, I don't smoke' is delightful.
I'll shut up now.

12:43 p.m.  
Anonymous sheepworrier said...

Cheers FMC, I'll grab one of his books at the w'end then.

I think smoking, for me, is a comfort reaction along with habitual conditioning - one on the way to work, one at lunchtime, one on the way home, and maybe 10 - 15 when I'm on a night out.

12:52 p.m.  
Blogger aquaasho said...

Wow I had the exact same experience stopping smoking FMC (7 years ago). A friend told me about the dragon analogy, I bought the book and 24 hours later I had read the book and was laughing at my cravings too. I loved the feeling of being a non smoker. It was a real turning point in my life and gave me the confidence to do tonnes fo stuff. Allen Carr - my hero!

(Wrote about it here: http://forninepounds.blogspot.com/2007/10/my-name-is-aquaasho-and-i-am-non-smoker.html)

12:56 p.m.  
Anonymous nonny said...

I only smoke when I’m on fire but my best pal is 27 and smokes 40-50 smokes a day, honest to God and she has two small girls, can’t understand people with kids who smoke, men or women in this day and age. Anyway she goes on about how she loves it but admits first thing in the morning it makes her light headed and sickly. I’m gonna get that Alan Carr book and see how she goes. What about hypnosis, any good reports?

1:19 p.m.  
Blogger fatmammycat said...

I don't know Nonny, I haven't come across anyone who gave up by hypnosis. It might work for some people. Especially if they are the sort of person who is willing and open to hypnosis.

Aisling! How weird. And I just read your piece and it was almost verbatim to how I was. I never get cravings for one either, never bothered me going to places where others smoked-apart from the smell to my clothing and hair- and even three sheets to the wind it wouldn't occur to me to have one. It really was the strangest release.
The only thing is I dream I smoke from time to time, but even in the dream I'm always very disappointed in myself and delighted when I wake up and realise I don't.
I second that, bless you Allen Carr, my saviour!

1:37 p.m.  
Blogger aquaasho said...

Yeah I dream I smoke too! So disgusted with myself, even in the dream!! And relieved to wake up.

1:56 p.m.  
Blogger fatmammycat said...

I reckon when we sleep the dragon wakes, yawns and attempts to subvert our subconscious. Poor little blighter. Screw you Barney. And for real, I am always 'weeeee, it was a dream I STILL don't smoke!'

1:58 p.m.  
Anonymous AM in Belgium said...

I gave up the ciggies 2 years ago after pretending to smoke for a few years and then being a dedicated smoker for about 8 or 10 years.

I read the Allen Carr books, but they never really worked. The dragon analogy almost worked for me, but not quite.

In the end, one November I had a bad cold and was all clogged up. Breathing was bad enough, but the lovely ciggies were doing nothing for me. So I stopped. When the cold went away, I stayed stopped.

Then... at New Year I was home. And my brother passed me a joint - which I also hadn't touched in 2 years. I smoked a bit. Next joint, smoked another bit. Then I had a cigarette.

It was horrible. Tasted disgusting, smelt worse and left a feeling of mouse droppings in my mouth.

So I really believe I have it cracked. Until now I didn't want to think of myself as a non-smoker. Till then, I was a smoker who has stopped.

2:02 p.m.  
Blogger fatmammycat said...

Well done AM you've nailed it. I bet you wondered how you ever 'enjoyed' the taste of a cigarette? I used to think I liked the smell of a freshly lit cigarette, especially if it was lit with a match for some reason, now that same smell repels me.
I wonder how Babs is getting along?

2:33 p.m.  
Blogger daisy mae said...

my ma is a heavy smoker, ever since my brother and i were little. being in the car with her, living with her, all of it just made me feel so gross from a young age - it made me never want to smoke.

and while many things drive me to road rage, especially in this town, the second highest on my list (after texting while driving) is people smoking with kids or pets in the car.

on the topic of eating - i thought it interesting that social class didn't play a role in the study. in many places i've lived it has, because your social class/career determines your income, and it's flat out cheaper to buy processed foods-buying fresh and healthy foods can cost up to 4 times as much to feed your family. in addition, the food shelf never has any fresh foods....

just my 2 cents.

2:49 p.m.  
Anonymous nonny said...

“it's flat out cheaper to buy processed foods-buying fresh and healthy foods can cost up to 4 times as much to feed your family.”


Is it really, I know buying organic meat is more expensive but fresh fruit and vegitables is it not just a s cheap or do you just mean meat?

2:59 p.m.  
Blogger fatmammycat said...

I was surprised by that too, I was labouring under the impression it was far cheaper to buy processed food and in bulk. Certainly when I was in college I lived on cereal and pasta and beans, frozen food oven chips and sliced bread because I could ill afford anything else and it filled a body up.
Maybe things have changed.

3:04 p.m.  
Anonymous nonny said...

No, no, I would have thought it cheaper to buy like a whole load of vegetables than say a ready made Lasagne, ye know cause you are getting a finished product, whereas buying fresh food and starting from scratch is more effort ye know? I don’t eat meat or processed food so I don’t know all I know is a chicken is about 25 yo yos. I assume the fruit and veg thing in the survey is only applicable to fresh stuff.

3:14 p.m.  
Blogger PI said...

Well done FMC. More power to your elbow.
I quit in 1977:)
BTW My friend Johng http://lifeinthepub2.blogspot.com/
finished after one session of hypnosis.

3:26 p.m.  
Blogger daisy mae said...

nonny - i live in the states, so things may be different here. for example, (where i'm living now) a gallon of milk is about $6, while the same amount of soda is about $1.

meat starts at about $4 a pound and shoots through the roof (i've seen up to $30 a pound), fruits and veggies range from $1.5 up to $6 a pound. but you can buy a processed, ready made meal for $1 - even less depending on which store you go to. on the cheap you can even do ramen for about 10 cents a package.

3:54 p.m.  
Blogger Medbh said...

I'm still getting used to working out again, FMC. I've got a deadline to quit the smokes.

4:23 p.m.  
Anonymous Sam, Problemchildbride said...

That was dead inspiring, fmc. I want to quit now and I don't even smoke.

4:49 p.m.  
Blogger Mairéad said...

I love the way you "see through" things, FMC. We all accept that fags are a killer to give up, a drug that have a severe hold on a person...but you're right, there's no cold turkey jitters or shivers! Give up, just stop, now. Forget the gadgets and gum, just stop, it won't kill you. I gave up lke that many, many years ago, and I've never even held a cigarette since then.
Very few of my friends smoke, but a gang (including my brother) I meet at the pub, maybe once a month or so, all seem to be puffers. I must say that I do get fed up in the pub when the people I'm with go off for a smoke, leaving me sitting pretty. Sometimes I just go with them for the company!! How sick is that! I had an argument with my husband over Christmas when he fecked off with my brother and company for a fag ( he doesn't smoke!! but has an odd one if he's in the pub!!!). I gave out to him for leaving me on my own and he (and my brother) gave out to me for telling him what to do / not do!!
I just don't get parents who smoke. Pregnant women though take the biscuit. Would they give their born child a fag to smoke as readily as they give the unborn creature? I was so glad that I had given up well before I ever got pregnant with my children. It's weird how things change though. Drs now warn about the dangers of smoking and low-birth weight, but in my mother's day, women smoked to purposefully keep the weight down - to have an easier birth!! I don't blame those women, childbirth was Hell back then, but this generation know better! Or do we?
Rant over.

5:02 p.m.  
Blogger fatmammycat said...

One step at a time Medbh, one step at a time is all anyone can ever do. I'm a firm believer you can't tell someone what to do, but you can support the shit out of them once they make a change they've thought about.
Sam, trust me, you're lucky you never started.
Pat, I'll head over and take a gander.

With regard to the food thing, I suspect what you buy depends a great deal on the size of the family you're shopping for, kids ages and so on. For example I don't really eat processed foods either, I eat a lot of fish-which ain't cheap in this bloody WATER surrounded island, and I eat a lot of fruit and veg, but my shopping bills are not what I would consider inexpensive.
Now if I had three kids and a full time job and a husband I might just as well find it a whole lot easier to bung on some oven chips and fish-fingers and beans or a ton of mashed potatoes or whatever was convenient. Or maybe I wouldn't, Truth is I don't know what I'd do, especially if the kids were picky eaters.

Evening Mairéad, Preach it ! Preach it! Nice rant darling!
The only reason I know what I'm talking about with the smoking is because I pondered all those very same things before I gave up. Do I like them? Will my head explode if I stop, what will I do with my hands? What if I"m stuck in traffic? Blah bla chee di rah, all bollocks. So they went, I put on nearly two stone -which I had to fucking run cycle and kickbox and run off- and voila, a non smoker was born.

5:12 p.m.  
Blogger John Mc said...

I was always a half arsed smoker, never really commited. A pack could last me all week, but I'd smoke two if drinking was involved, so eventually I'd save damaging my health for something I really enjoyed.You know, like opium, frog licking or mescaline.

All that said, I really enjoyed the occasional ciggie, and very rarely I still do. The day they make non toxic, non smelly fags, I'm there

5:18 p.m.  
Blogger John Mc said...

This comment has been removed by the author.

5:18 p.m.  
Blogger fatmammycat said...

mmmfrog licking, all the ribbity goodness.

5:20 p.m.  
Anonymous nonny said...

Wow that is unreal, there is an enormous contrast there sadly there is also enormous nutritional contrast. Constantly eating processed food (Excluding Chocolate) makes you feel groggy or just plain old shite. But, I would imagine it is largely down to production and transport costs in the US. Shops here vary in prices to an extent, I am a superquinn shopper and have little experience of other supermarkets. With vegetables, if you buy them in a vegetable shop or green grocers they are fresh and the difference between the price of them and processed foods, is only marginal, nothing like what you describe. Not very up on meat, I am a bit nervous cooking it, if I do buy it I buy organic just so my guests gets some goodness before they die of food poisoning. I think here anyway people favour convenience over nutrition.

5:25 p.m.  
Blogger grimsaburger said...

The last cig I smoked was on June 30, after four years or so of saying "But I only smoke 1-3 a day..." I don't know how I flipped the switch, really, but I haven't had a single moment where I thought I'd really like a cigarette again. I don't doubt, however, that deciding I'd rather be good at running than smoking had something to do with it. And the fact that Spouse and I set a date months in advance (I quit, he didn't quite make it), with the end goal of one day having babies... Much easier to quit well ahead of time, I think, than to get pregnant and have to quit unexpectedly. or something, I don't really know.

5:52 p.m.  
Blogger fatmammycat said...

I imagine so. The running helps a lot too. I said to CG the other night as we hit the back stretch to his gaff, 'this is where the not smoking helps'
He was good enough not to punch me between the eyes.

6:09 p.m.  
Blogger Ramon Insertnamehere said...

I wonder what Twenty Major thinks of all this.

10:54 p.m.  
Blogger fatmammycat said...

I suspect he's disgusted and fearful.

11:12 p.m.  
Anonymous Sam, Problemchildbride said...

Where can I get me some of that frog-lickin' action?

Best regards

An unspeakable person.

8:24 a.m.  
Anonymous Babs said...

I was away...I faltered on the weekend and robbed a fag off one of my friends, silly me, but since then I have been grand, and have been using your dragon thing to a wonderous effect. I thought I would never be able to do this and am so glad that I have. I know I am not yet out of the woods, but hopefully I will be soon. Oh and I was 12 when I started smoking which to me now seems freakishly young.

10:08 a.m.  
Blogger fatmammycat said...

Sam! What in tarnation have yah doe now?
Babs! Well done, very well done indeed, you are whooping its dragony arse but good. Don't feed it, let is drop straight into a coma. Well done you!

10:14 a.m.  
Anonymous Babs said...

The benefits that I am seeing so far are: I don't smell like fags, I don't taste like fags, I am sleeping instantly and like a log, I am in better humour, I have more energy than I know what to do with - starting running next Monday, help, also I have saved loads of money which then enabled me to go to Oasis yesterday and buy three pairs of fab shoes on sale and the most lovely little black dress ever (I know...I should be saving but it was too hard to resist!)There was a girl smoking yesterday as I sat in heavy traffic, she was standing beside my car with the smoke wafting in my open window, and it smelled horrible, I also used to be of that "I love the smell" variety, now I realised I had been fooling myself.

10:38 a.m.  
Blogger fatmammycat said...

Tell me about it, I was in Barcelona in December and I couldn't not get over how smokey the bars were. I mean I used to live there and I never noticed they were that bad, I knew they were bad, but this time I could hardly breath in some of the smaller places and I had to hang my coat and some of my clothes on the balcony every night just to air them out.
Anyway, well done again. You're doing great. Plus considering how expensive cigarettes are in this country you're going to save a small fortune every week.

10:45 a.m.  
Anonymous sheepworrier said...

No ciggys at all yesterday and didn't really want one this morning. Yay me!

Seems I wasn't hooked at all, I just decided I didn't want any. Feeling pretty much the same as Babs - more energy, slept better etc.

Twenty will be so disappointed in me...

11:31 a.m.  
Blogger fatmammycat said...

Sheepie that is brilliant news, absolutely terrific stuff indeed. Golly the folk on this site have such balls, and I mean that in a very good way.

11:38 a.m.  
Anonymous michael said...

I was lucky, when I was about ten I took one of my dads cigars out into the garage and tried to smoke it. It made me very sick and I thought I was going to die. Never touched a cigeratte after that.

7:33 p.m.  
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