Your SlideShare is downloading. ×
Thirdhand Smoke - Dr. Winickoff 7-26-12
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×

Thanks for flagging this SlideShare!

Oops! An error has occurred.

×

Introducing the official SlideShare app

Stunning, full-screen experience for iPhone and Android

Text the download link to your phone

Standard text messaging rates apply

Thirdhand Smoke - Dr. Winickoff 7-26-12

562
views

Published on

Dr. Jonathan Winickoff's presentation on thirdhand tobacco smoke at the Breathe Easy Coalition of Maine's Annual Meeting on July 26, 2012

Dr. Jonathan Winickoff's presentation on thirdhand tobacco smoke at the Breathe Easy Coalition of Maine's Annual Meeting on July 26, 2012

Published in: Health & Medicine

0 Comments
0 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Views
Total Views
562
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
0
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
3
Comments
0
Likes
0
Embeds 0
No embeds

Report content
Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
No notes for slide

Transcript

  • 1. Thirdhand Smoke: Clinical and Policy Prescriptions Jonathan P. Winickoff, MD, MPH Associate Professor in Pediatrics Harvard Medical School July 26, 2012
  • 2. …dedicated to eliminating children’sexposure to secondhand smoke and tobaccoAnd…ensuring that all clinicians ask the rightquestions about tobacco and secondhandsmoke exposure
  • 3. Social Scientific StrategiesKnowledge Political Will
  • 4. Comparative Causes of Annual Preventable Deaths in the United States 450 430 400 350 300 (thousands) 250 200 150 112 100 81 30 41 50 19 14 0 Suicide Alcohol Motor Homicide Drug Obesity Smoking Vehicle InducedSources: (AIDS) HIV/AIDS Surveillance Report 1998; (Alcohol) McGinnis MJ, Foege WH. Review: Actual Causes of Death in the United States. JAMA 1993; 270:2207-12;(Motor vehicle) National Highway Transportation Safety Administration, 1998; (Homicide, Suicide) NCHS, vital statistics, 1997;(Drug Induced) NCHS, vital statistics, 1996; (Smoking) SAMMEC, 1995
  • 5. Tobacco Smoke• 430,000 deaths each year in the US due to tobacco• Tobacco smoke is a proven carcinogen• Tobacco smoke exposure associated with heart attack, stroke, almost every cancer, asthma, pneumonia, prematurity, low birth weight.
  • 6. Tobacco Smoke IngredientsHydrogen cyanide There is NO Carbon Monoxide Arsenic Butane risk-free level of exposure to tobacco smoke. Lead Ammonia Toluene Cadmium US Department of Health and Human Services (2008)
  • 7. Children and Tobacco Smoke• Asthma, RSV pneumonia, SIDS, Otitis media, Metabolic Syndrome, Dental caries• School absenteeism• Sleep problems• Hospitalizations• Developmental delay
  • 8. Even at Low Levels of Exposure? Yes Yolton et al; using NHANES, • Demonstrated a significant inverse relationship between a biomarker of tobacco smoke (cotinine) and block design, reading, and math scores Wilson, et al; also using NHANES, • Relationship between cotinine levels and serum levels of antioxidants, vitamin C, and carotenoids
  • 9. The Life Cycle Effects of Smoking Asthma Otitis Media Fire-related Injuries Influences Cognitive Problems to Start SmokingSIDSRSV/BronchiolitisMeningitis Childhood Infancy Adolescence Nicotine Addiction In utero Health Effects Adulthood Low Birth Weight Stillbirth Cancer Cardiovascular Disease COPD Arch Pediatr Adolesc Med. 1997
  • 10. Cost to Society Cost of Prevention/Control Programs:$595 million per year Adhikari (2008), Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (2011)
  • 11. What is Third-hand Smoke?• Third-hand smoke is the left-over contamination in a room/car/clothing that persists after the cigarette is extinguished – The condensate on the glass from a smoking chamber was used in one of the first studies linking smoking and cancer (Wynder, 1953) – Homes and cars in which people have smoked may smell of cigarettes for long periods 11
  • 12. Third-Hand Smoke: The 3 R’sRemain on surfaces, in dust Re-emitted into gas phase React with oxidants to yield secondary pollutants Burton (2011)
  • 13. Third-Hand Smoke NicotineSecond-Hand Nitrous acid/ozone Smoke Tobacco-specific nitrosamines Burton (2011), Dreyfuss (2010), Tuma (2010)
  • 14. Thirdhand Smoke
  • 15. The Media has Popularized the Third-Hand Smoke Concept 15
  • 16. Not Just Little AdultsChildren are more vulnerable to tobacco smoke – Closer to ground – Twice the ingestion rate of dust than adults (0.25g/day) – Increased respiratory rate Best (2009), Winickoff (2009)
  • 17. Thirdhand Smoke Accumulates• THS accumulates in the homes of people who smoke• Matt et. al. showed that even after a home remain vacant for 2 months and prepared for the new residents, THS contamination remains on surfaces and in house dust.• Non-smokers living in former smokers homes are exposed to tobacco smoke toxins. 17
  • 18. Reason for Concern• Exposure through shared ventilation, along air ducts, leaky walls.• The numbers add up quickly, if just 5 people in a building smoke ½ pack of cigarettes in their apartment each day—5 X 10 X 365; the load to the building is over 18,000 cigarettes each year.
  • 19. Effect of a Single Cigarette on Indoor Air Quality …it takes TWO hours for the air quality to return to minimum federal safety standard for levels of CO, fine particles and particulate aromatic hydrocarbons.. Ott et al. 2003. J. Air & Waste Manage. Assoc.
  • 20. Effect of a cigar smoked in another room on air quality Ott et al. 2003. J. Air & Waste Manage. Assoc.
  • 21. Can smoking in one unit contaminate another unit?• Kraev et al. (2009) demonstrated, using “Hammond” filters, that air in 89% of non- smoking units was contaminated with nicotine.• When another resident smelled cigarette smoke the levels in that apartment were higher. 21
  • 22. Does contamination get into children’s blood?• 2001-2006 National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES)• Hypothesized and found that among children in households that do not allow smoking in their own home, children who live in apartments have a 140% higher cotinine level than children living in detached homes,• This relationship persists when controlling for poverty and race/ethnicity 22
  • 23. Cotinine levels in children by housing type 23
  • 24. Use social strategies• Social strategies can be very effective when you put a human face on the problem of parental smoking.• Public support – for protecting those at risk• The press and the media can help 24
  • 25. Newsweek Magazine Article
  • 26. The Cessation Imperative The only way to protect non-smoking family members completely is for all family smokers to quit completely26
  • 27. Cessation is the Goal• Eliminate the #1 cause of preventable morbidity and mortality• Eliminate tobacco smoke exposure of all household members• Decrease economic impact –Average cost per pack across US > $5.75• Decrease teen smoking rates27
  • 28. Tobacco Users Want to Quit• 70% of tobacco users report wanting to quit (Almost 75% in NYS - 2007)• 44% have made at least one quit attempt in the past year (NYS 53.2% - 2008)• Users say expert advice is important to their decision to quit – The expert can be a physician, clinician, health care worker - any member of your practice!28
  • 29. Research in Child Healthcare Settings• Majority of parents would accept medications to help them quit—only 7% get it (Winickoff et al 2005)• Majority of parents want to be enrolled in a telephone quitline—only 1% get enrolled (Winickoff et al 2005)• Majority of parents would be more satisfied with visit if child’s doctor addressed their smoking (Cluss 2002; Frankowski 1993; Groner 1998; Klein 1995) 29
  • 30. Pediatric Visit Creates a Teachable Moment for Smoking Cessation• Many parents see their child’s health care provider more often than their own• Interventions in the pediatric office setting have been successful: – Decreased number of cigarettes smoked and home nicotine levels – Increases in parent-reported smoke-free homes and quit rates (Rosen et al Pediatrics 2012)
  • 31. Principles of Tobacco Dependence Treatment• Tobacco dependence is a chronic, relapsing condition – Nicotine is addictive – Effective treatments exist – Every person who uses tobacco should be offered treatment31
  • 32. Three Easy Steps Step 1: Ask Step 2: Assist Step 3: Refer32
  • 33. Step One: Ask Ask families about tobacco use and rules about smoking in the home and carEvery year, ask families:“Does any member of the household usetobacco?” 33
  • 34. Step One: AskIf the parent/patient you’re speaking with uses tobacco.. ask if they are• Interested in quitting?• Would they like a medication to help them quit?• Want to be enrolled in the free quitline? 34
  • 35. Step Two: Assist• Use the responses on Step One to guide how you assist with addressing tobacco use. • Interested in Quitting? • Set a quit date in the next 30 days • Prescribe or recommend medication for assisting quit • Enroll in Quitline• Document services delivered to enhance complexity of visit to level 4— code 989.84 35
  • 36. A New Health Message:Tobacco Smoke Contamination, or Third-Hand Smoke… 36
  • 37. 37
  • 38. Step Three: ReferRefer families who use tobacco to outside help• Use your state’s “fax to quit” quitline enrollment form• Arrange follow-up with tobacco users• Record in the child’s medical record 38
  • 39. Maine Tobacco HelplineThe Helpline is a free and confidentialprogram providing evidence-based stopsmoking services to Maine residents whowant to stop smoking or using other forms oftobacco. 1-800-207-1230 www.tobaccofreemaine.org 39
  • 40. Maine CEASE Action Sheet
  • 41. ME Helpline Services• Upon receipt of enrollment form • A trained counselor contacts the participant to identify readiness to quit, assists in setting a quit date, and creating a personalized quitting plan • Discusses using nicotine patch, lozenge, or gum • Offers follow up phone calls and multiple counseling options • Mails a “Quit Kit” to assist in long term quitting solutions
  • 42. In pediatrics there are easy (and proven) ways to put it all together…. www.ceasetobacco.org 42
  • 43. CEASE Training ManualA quick reference for your office
  • 44. CEASE training materials
  • 45. CEASE intervention materials (www.ceasetobacco.org) CEASE Action Sheet Front CEASEbrochure CEASE Action Sheet Back Home halflet Pre-printed prescription for NRT patch Car halflet Pre-printed prescription for NRT gum
  • 46. CEASE direct to consumer marketing Asthma poster Medications poster
  • 47. Practice initiated materialsDo the math poster Press release about CEASE participation
  • 48. Link to Video• Demonstration• 5 available pediatric tobacco control scenarios• Full training video is available on the website www.ceasetobacco.org• EQIPP module: “Eliminate tobacco use and Exposure” helps train the office in CEASE 48
  • 49. But How?• Clinical Staff: Can ASK, ASSIST, and REFER• Administrative Staff: Can keep materials stocked and administer screening questionnaires• Management: Need to support the “cause”50
  • 50. National CEASE experience
  • 51. Pediatricians as Partners• AAP policy recommends that pediatricians help every parent quit smoking and help eliminate tobacco use and exposure of all household members; support clean-air and smoke free environment ordinances and legislation in their community and state.• To aid in accomplishing smoke free goals you can work with pediatricians and child healthcare clinicians to: – Develop a state-wide strategy with folks like Kris Perry and Chris Anderson to ensure that every pediatrician is trained to deliver the three steps: Ask, Assist, Enroll – Work with AAP chapters and people like Serena Chen in California to pass state legislation or local ordinances requiring that multi- unit housing be smoke free
  • 52. US Department of Housing andUrban Development (HUD) Smoke Free Toolkit – Coming Soon!
  • 53. AAP Resources• Clinical and Community Effort Against Secondhand Smoke ExposureCeasetobacco on Facebook• Maintenance of Certification-Tobacco Control Modulehttp://www.pedialink.org/cme/eqipptc
  • 54. Team Effort• MGH: Joan Friebely, Susan Regan, Bethany Hipple, Janelle Dempsey, Niki Hall, Nancy Rigotti, Yiuchiao Chang, Emara Nabi, Jim Perrin, Blair Dickinson.• PROS: Stacia Finch, Eric Slora, Victoria Weiley, Mort Wasserman, Hiedi Woo, Jeremy Drehmer, PROS Coordinators, PROS Steering• AAP/Tobacco Consortium/Richmond Center: Jonathan Klein, Debbie Ossip-Klein; Regina Schaffer, Kiran Patel• National Advisory: Sue Curry, Michael Fiore, Don Berwick, Mel Hovell, Karen Emmons, David Abrams.• MA DPH: Donna Warner; Indiana DPH: Karla Sneegas55
  • 55. Summary• Outpatient settings should be used to deliver tobacco dependence treatments to all patients and household members• Families should be the number one priority population for tobacco control efforts 56
  • 56. Changing the World• Start with the science• Tell anecdotes and get media support as part of creating a social strategy• Use child healthcare clinician partners to mobilize political will for societal change 57
  • 57. Jessica Lin 1st Place winner, FAMRI/ AAP/Richmond Center Art Contest 2009
  • 58. References1. Winickoff JP, Gotlieb M, Mello MM. Regulation of smoking in public housing. New England Journal of Medicine. 2010 Jun 17;362 (24):2319-25. PMID: 205549882. Aligne CA, Stoddard JJ. An economic evaluation of the medical effects of parental smoking. Arch Pediatr Adolesc Med. 1997;151:648-653.3. Winickoff JP. Ban smoking in public housing. Newsweek Magazine. June 13, 2009. PMID: 196556574. Winickoff J, Dempsey J, Friebely J, Hipple B, Lazorick S. EQIPP: Eliminate Tobacco Use and Exposure [online course]. PediaLink. American Academy of Pediatrics. March 1, 2011. http://www.pedialink.org/cme/eqipptc. Accessed April 11, 2011
  • 59. References1.Vital signs: nonsmokers exposure to secondhand smoke --- United States, 1999-2008. MMWR Morb Mortal Wkly Rep 2010;59:1141-6.2.Bernert JT, Jr., McGuffey JE, Morrison MA, Pirkle JL. Comparison of serum andsalivary cotinine measurements by a sensitive high-performance liquidchromatography-tandem mass spectrometry method as an indicator of exposure totobacco smoke among smokers and nonsmokers. JAnalToxicol 2000;24:333-9.3.Benowitz NL. Cotinine as a biomarker of environmental tobacco smoke exposure.Epidemiol Rev 1996;18:188-204.4.NHANES: Laboratory methodology and public data files. 2009. (Accessed athttp://www.cdc.gov/nchs/data/nhanes/labdoc.pdf.)5.Matt GE, Quintana PJ, Hovell MF, et al. Households contaminated by environmentaltobacco smoke: sources of infant exposures. Tob Control 2004;13:29-37.6.Gurkan F, Kiral A, Dagli E, Karakoc F. The effect of passive smoking on thedevelopment of respiratory syncytial virus bronchiolitis.EurJEpidemiol 2000;16:465-8.
  • 60. References7.Bradley JP, Bacharier LB, Bonfiglio J, et al. Severity of respiratory syncytial virusbronchiolitis is affected by cigarette smoke exposure and atopy. Pediatrics 2005;115:e7-14.8.Leung GM, Ho L-M, Lam T-H. Secondhand smoke exposure, smoking hygiene, andhospitalization in the first 18 months of life. Archives of pediatrics & adolescent medicine2004;158:687-93.9.Kitchens GG. Relationship of environmental tobacco smoke to otitis media in youngchildren. Laryngoscope 1995;105:1-13.10.Delpisheh A, Kelly Y, Rizwan S, Brabin BJ. Salivary cotinine, doctor-diagnosed asthmaand respiratory symptoms in primary schoolchildren. Matern Child Health J 2008;12:188-93.11.Mahid SS, Minor KS, Stromberg AJ, Galandiuk S. Active and passive smoking inchildhood is related to the development of inflammatory bowel disease. Inflamm Bowel Dis2007;13:431-8.12.Weitzman M, Cook S, Auinger P, et al. Tobacco smoke exposure is associated with themetabolic syndrome in adolescents. Circulation 2005;112:862-9.
  • 61. References13.Prandota J. Possible pathomechanisms of sudden infant death syndrome: key role ofchronic hypoxia, infection/inflammation states, cytokine irregularities, and metabolictrauma in genetically predisposed infants. Am J Ther 2004;11:517-46.14.Mannino DM, Moorman JE, Kingsley B, Rose D, Repace J. Health effects related toenvironmental tobacco smoke exposure in children in the United States: data from theThird National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey. Arch Pediatr Adolesc Med2001;155:36-41.15.Yolton K, Xu Y, Khoury J, et al. Associations between secondhand smoke exposure andsleep patterns in children. Pediatrics 2010;125:e261-8.16.Tanaka K, Miyake Y, Arakawa M, Sasaki S, Ohya Y. Household smoking and dentalcaries in schoolchildren: the Ryukyus Child Health Study. BMC Public Health 2010;10:335.17.Johnston BN, Preciado DA, Ondrey FG, Daly KA. Presence of otitis media with effusionand its risk factors affect serum cytokine profile in children. IntJ PediatrOtorhinolaryngol2008;72:209-14.18.Tebow G, Sherrill DL, Lohman IC, et al. Effects of parental smoking on interferon gammaproduction in children. Pediatrics 2008;121:e1563-9.19.Strauss RS. Environmental Tobacco Smoke and Serum Vitamin C Levels in Children.Pediatrics 2001;107:540-2.
  • 62. References19.Strauss RS. Environmental Tobacco Smoke and Serum Vitamin C Levels in Children.Pediatrics 2001;107:540-2.20.Wilson KM, Finkelstein JN, Blumkin AK, Best D, Klein JD. Micronutrient levels inchildren exposed to second-hand tobacco smoke. Pediatrics 2010.21.Kallio K, Jokinen E, Raitakari OT, et al. Tobacco smoke exposure is associated withattenuated endothelial function in 11-year-old healthy children. Circulation 2007;115:3205-12.22.Yolton K, Dietrich K, Auinger P, Lanphear BP, Hornung R. Exposure to environmentaltobacco smoke and cognitive abilities among U.S. children and adolescents. EnvironHealth Perspect 2005;113:98-103.23. 2009. (Accessed at http://www.hud.gov/offices/pih/publications/notices/09/pih2009-21.pdf.)24.Winickoff JP, Gottlieb M, Mello MM. Regulation of smoking in public housing. The NewEngland journal of medicine 2010;362:2319-25.25.Kraev TA, Adamkiewicz G, Hammond SK, Spengler JD. Indoor concentrations of nicotinein low-income, multi-unit housing: associations with smoking behaviours and housingcharacteristics. Tob Control 2009;18:438-44.26. Wilson KM, Klein JD, Blumkin AK, Gottlieb M, Winickoff JP. Tobacco-Smoke Exposurein Children Who Live In Multiunit Housing. Pediatrics 2011;127:85-92.
  • 63. OpportunitiesParents see pediatricians more than their ownphysicians – 10 visits in first 2 years Newborn 9 months – Parents often young and healthy 1 month 12 months – Low-income parents lack access 2 months 15 monthsTeachable moments 4 months 18 months – Illness, disease diagnosis 6 months 24 months – Hospitalization – Pre-pregnancyDenormalization of tobacco use Calabro (2010), McBride (2003), Best (2009)
  • 64. Are We Doing Our Job?40% of pediatricians routinely took a smokinghistory–Frankowski, et al (1993)16% of parents asked about smoking atthat day’s visit–Moss, et al (2006)
  • 65. Arrange Follow Up• Plan to follow up on any behavioral commitments made – Just asking at the next visit makes a big impression• Schedule follow-up in person or by telephone soon after the quit date, for those who have committed to quit 69
  • 66. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=cH-ZEOiYPgE
  • 67. Smoking in PregnancyAssociated with: – Preterm delivery – Increased rates of childhood cancers – Increased likelihood of future addictionProven to cause: – Reduction in birth weight – Decreased lung function Best (2009), US Department of Health and Human Services (2006)
  • 68. Physical Effects Nicotine sensitizationOtitis Media • Acute • Recurrent • Chronic effusion Sudden Infant Death Syndrome Lower respiratory tract disease • Onset of wheeze Overweight • Asthma • Bronchiolitis • Pneumonia • Cough Kwok (2010), Okoli (2007), US Department of Health and Human Services (2006)
  • 69. Psychosocial EffectsMost common ignition source of house firesIncreased likelihood of smoking inadolescence –1.99 times more likely than living with nonsmokersIncreased absenteeism –Twice as likely to miss ≥ 6 days of school per year Komro (2003), Levy (2011)
  • 70. Nicotine Replacement for Cessation• OTC: Gum, Patch, Lozenge• RX: Inhaler, Nasal spray• Can be combined for maximum effect!! – patch for maintenance, gum or lozenge for strong urges (combination use is off-label)• Minimize nicotine exposure during pregnancy74
  • 71. Not Interested in Quitting?• Interested in reducing smoking or replacing cigarettes? • Prescribe or recommend NRT medication for cutting down• Document services delivered to enhance complexity of visit to level 4 75
  • 72. History1492 1561 1753 1800s 1950s 1986 1992 2006 Nicotiana Thielen (2008), Calabro (2010), Szabo (2006)
  • 73. Who Smokes?American Indian/ 31.4% Alaska Native Below White Poverty Line 28.9% 21% Black 20.6% At or Above Poverty Line 18.3% Hispanic 12.5% Asian 9.2% King (2011)
  • 74. Impact on Nonsmokers 34% of children <18 years 40.1% of non-smoking of age live with a smokerAmericans are exposed to second-hand smoke 40% of children <5 years of age 36% of families with income >$40,000 have SHS in the home 68% of families with income <$10,000 have SHS in the home Adhikari (2008), Jarvie (2008)
  • 75. Step One: AskIf the parent/patient you’re speaking with uses tobacco but says NO, ask if they are:• Interested in help to maintain a completely smoke free home and car?• Would they like medication to help them avoid smoking or to reduce smoking?79
  • 76. Cost to a Family One One $2095 family pack per per yearmember day Average price per pack in United States: $5.75 American Lung Association (2012), Best (2009)
  • 77. The Assets• You and your staff and colleagues can be effective!• Patients and their families expect to hear about tobacco• The changing culture is making it harder to use tobacco 81
  • 78. Second-Hand Smoke (SHS) Sidestream Smokemoretoxic Particles SHS= Sidestream Smoke + Mainstream <1μmExhaled Mainstream Smoke Smoke Thielen, et al (2008)
  • 79. Smokefree multi-unit housing• Imagine telling the home owner that they can’t smoke in their own unit?• Overarching issue is that smoke in multiunit housing affects everyone else• The scientific knowledge can help guide social strategies and increase political will for smokefree housing
  • 80. What do people who live inmulti-unit housing actually think?• 2009 Social Climate Survey; Nationally representative based on US Census Data• A majority support banning smoking in housing• Those in apartments were more supportive
  • 81. Legal and ethical framework• 7% of housing authorities smokefree and increasing.• Due to legal and regulatory precedent, the health consequences of tobacco smoke, and the inability of non-smokers to escape exposure… principles of social justice can only be met by smoke-free public housing policies.• Policies could proceed as leases are renewed, and safe forms of nicotine replacement therapy could be offered to support addicted individuals 85