<p><b>In New Zealand was invented one more way to quit smoking</b></p> <p><b>Cigarettes</b> with tobacco that contain almost no nicotine (no-nicotine <b>cigarettes</b>) are sold not in all countries of the world. For example, in New Zealand you cannot buy such. For allowing such <a href="http://www.cigline.net"><b>cigarettes</b></a> made of nicotine free tobacco appear on shop shelves government needs grounds. For example, proof that this novelty with filter helps to quit smoking.</p> <p>Researchers from Oakland University have decided to experiment, results of which, supposedly give chance to smokers to try to quit smoking again and for this time for good.</p> <p>New Zealand government is interested in reducing expenses on treatment of deceases related to smoking that is why they subsidize various programs of tobacco control.</p> <p>The most popular method is considered is wearing patches and chewing gums, i.e. replacement therapy. Scientists from University tried to combine it with supplying those who are quitting smoking with <b>cigarettes</b> that have very low nicotine content. They have tried and managed - combined method (<b>cigarettes</b> plus nicotine patch) gave better results than just replacement. It is explained with the fact that approximately half of tobacco dependence has psychological character: smokers get used to fill pauses in life rhythm with smoke, they like to hold cigarette, place it in the mouth, and knead it, light up and so on.</p> <p>Experiment lasted six weeks. During this time most volunteers lost desire to smoke <b>cigarettes</b> at all because nicotine free <b>cigarettes</b> haven't "filled" them with anything as compared to the patch or chewing gum. Conclusions of scientists from Oakland look a little bit disputable - as trendy "extra light" <b>cigarettes</b> contain and tar and carbon monoxide that is why they are not less harmful than usual brands of <b>cigarettes</b>, though they don't cause addiction.</p> <p>For further study of nicotine free <b>cigarettes</b> perspectives in tobacco control New Zealand authorities allocated 5 million USD.</p>