In an effort to help those who desire to quit-smoking, the CWFL offers one-on-one counseling and coaching services to assist in the process from planning to implementation.
The program offered by CWFL was developed by the National Cancer Institute and was put together with the assistance of ex-smokers and experts. This program will help you prepare to quit and support you in the days and weeks after you quit.
For those individuals who are already involved in another smoking cessation program, CWFL staff are available to provide supportive services (e.g. stress management) to help you succeed.
You can quit for good, even if you've tried before. It is a well known fact that it takes some individuals several tries to actually quit smoking, however, you learn something new each time you try that will help you in your future attempts and eventual success.
So, if you're ready to make a healthy life altering change call our Center today for a free individual appointment with one of our professional staff.
Download our pamphlet on this subject by clicking on the image below...
Smoking Cessation USC Resources
The Center for Work and Family Life
CWFL is proud to offer a smoking cessation program to benefits eligible faculty and staff that was developed by the National Cancer Institute. This program provides individual counseling support by our licensed professional staff who will be there for you to guide you through the entire process.
Some of the valuable benefits that you derive from this smoking cessation program are:
- Identifying and managing physical, emotional, and social triggers of smoking
- Modifying your home and work environment to decrease cues to smoking Increasing your energy and improving your overall health
- Managing stress, relaxation techniques, and psychosocial and emotional issues related to smoking
For more information, call (213) 821-0800 and ask to meet with a professional staff member.
Smoking Cessation Booklets Available in the CWFL Office
The following smoking cessation booklets are available for free from our office; drop by during office hours to take yours home:
- Clearing the Air: Quit Smoking Today [National Cancer Institute]
- Clear Horizons: A Quit Smoking Guide Especially for Those 50 and Over [University of Rochester Medical Center]
- Forever Free: Smoking and Weight [H. Lee Moffitt Cancer Center]
- No lo deje para mañana, deje de fumar hoy: Guía para Dejar de Fumar [National Cancer Institute]
USC Clinical Pharmacy Smoking Cessation Program
USC pharmacists will help guide tobacco users through the quitting process. They offer in-depth, individualized support sessions that include unlimited one-on-one pharmacist consultations that provide education and a personalized quit plan. They will help to determine the quit date that is right for you as well as select the proper medication for remaining smoke-free. Call 213.740.2738 to learn more about the USC Pharmacy smoking cessation program.
Download the USC Pharmacy Smoking Cessation brochure by clicking here
Other Smoking Cessation Resources
The American Lung Association has many programs and strategies for fighting lung disease. The smoking cessation program is one of them.
Treat Tobacco.net offers information on the treatment of tobacco dependence.
The Department of Health and Human Services provides information on smoking cessation, in addition to a wide spectrum of other programs and activities.
The Los Angeles County Tobacco Control and Prevention Program works to reduce tobacco-related death, disease, and disability in Los Angeles County. They work closely with community-based organizations and coalitions, health advocates and other health providers to provide tobacco prevention, education, policy, cessation, and media services throughout the County of Los Angeles.
The National Cancer Institute - Get advice and download cessation information for smoking and smokeless tobacco.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention provides information for quitting both smoking and smokeless tobacco.
The National Center for Tobacco-Free Kids has information about children and tobacco.
The National Institute on Drug Abuse provides information on nicotine and addiction.
The Social Workers Help Start Here website provides a tip sheet on where to get help for people who want to quit smoking.
The www.smokefree.gov site was created by the Tobacco Control Research Branch of the National Cancer Institute, with important contributions from other nationally recognized agencies and organizations such as the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and the American Cancer Society. Different people need different resources as they try to quit. The information and professional assistance available on this Web site can help to support both your immediate and long-term needs as you become, and remain, a nonsmoker. Smokefree.gov allows you to choose the help that best fits your needs.