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CBT Plan to Quit Smoking Addiction

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Simple techniques from Cognitive Behavioral Therapy to help you reduce and stop smoking
4.2
4.2/5
(5) Ratings
1,245 students
Created by Aman Varma Psychologist
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What you'll learn

  • The Role of Thoughts, beliefs, and cognitive distortions in smoking behavior
  • Identifying and challenging irrational thoughts and beliefs about smoking
  • Strategies for reframing negative thought patterns related to smoking
  • Establishing a quit date and creating a personalized quit plan
  • Identifying and avoiding smoking triggers and high-risk situations
  • Adopting alternative behaviors and coping mechanisms to manage cravings
  • Developing a relapse prevention plan to maintain long-term success
  • Strategies for overcoming setbacks and staying motivated after quitting
This course includes:
1.5 total hours on-demand video
0 articles
0 downloadable resources
13 lessons
Full lifetime access
Access on mobile and TV
Certificate of completion
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Course content

Requirements

  • Internet Connection

Description

Quitting smoking can be difficult without an effective method to reduce and cope with smoking urges. Research has shown that cigarette smoking is one of the most challenging habits to attempt to quit. Moreover, smoking cessation can come with unwanted consequences such as weight gain, increased anxiety, and fatigue. These make it challenging to remain tobacco-free for any length of time.

Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT) for smoking cessation is an evidence-based treatment clinically proven by numerous scientific studies. It is the treatment of choice for quitting smoking, supported by numerous randomized controlled trials. Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT) for smoking cessation is a comprehensive therapeutic approach encompassing cognitive and behavioral components. CBT recognizes that behaviors play a significant role in maintaining tobacco addiction. CBT helps individuals identify their smoking triggers, such as specific situations, emotions, or activities and assists them in developing alternative behaviors to replace smoking. This may involve implementing new coping strategies, engaging in healthy activities, or using relaxation techniques to manage cravings.

CBT addresses both cognitive and behavioral aspects and provides individuals with a holistic approach to stopping smoking. Additionally, CBT emphasizes the importance of setting realistic goals and creating a structured quit plan. This can include specific behavioral strategies, such as gradually reducing cigarette consumption, practicing smoke-free activities, or utilizing nicotine replacement therapies. CBT can equip people with practical tools to overcome challenges and maintain long-term success toward a smoke-free life.

Who this course is for:

  • People struggling with Smoking Addiction
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