FAQ-Questions and Answers About Laser Therapy to Quit Smoking

Yes, laser therapy or cold laser therapy can be very effective to quit smoking helping to reduce physical cravings to nicotine. Our program success rates are much higher that other just laser treatment programs as we use medical grade low level laser therapy, bio electrical stimulation, auricular therapy and our propriety treatment program that also helps to address the physiological dependency on nicotine to help you become a non smoker for life.

Our success rates with our clients are over 90 percent over the first year. This is by far the highest success rates of any type of treatment or nicotine replacement product to help you stop smoking.

There are no side effects from using laser therapy to stop smoking.

Using our medical grade laser and bio electrical stimulation therapy on a variety of spots on your ears, hands and wrists which helps to trigger an endorphin release. This helps to reduce and minimize cravings and withdrawal symptoms associated with nicotine.

Yes, our stop smoking program works equally well for all types of nicotine based products including cigarettes, chewing tobacco, cigars and vaping products.

No, it doesn't matter how much you smoke or how long you have consumed nicotine, our program is very effective for everyone.

We can't make anyone quit smoking or stop consuming nicotine. Your participation in wanting to quit is an important part of your success to be a life long non smoker.

-We use Medical Grade Laser systems with Bio-Electrical Stimulation so you are getting 2 treatments for the price of 1.

-10 Years of Experience

-All of our staff are Certified Laser Technicians.

-FREE Auricular Treatment included

-Free booster treatments for life as long as you don't light up.

-Free lifetime support including online resources for you to access anytime.

Why Is It So Difficult To Quit Smoking?

Quitting smoking can be challenging for several reasons, both physiological and psychological. Here are some of the main factors that contribute to the difficulty of quitting smoking:
  1. Nicotine addiction: Nicotine, a highly addictive substance found in tobacco products, affects the brain’s reward system, leading to feelings of pleasure and relaxation. Over time, the brain becomes dependent on nicotine, making it difficult to stop using tobacco without experiencing withdrawal symptoms.

  2. Withdrawal symptoms: When someone tries to quit smoking, they often experience withdrawal symptoms, which can include irritability, anxiety, difficulty concentrating, cravings, increased appetite, and sleep disturbances. These symptoms can be intense and make it hard for individuals to maintain their quit attempt.

  3. Habitual and ritualistic behaviors: Smoking is often associated with daily habits and rituals, such as having a cigarette after meals, during breaks, or while socializing. Breaking these ingrained habits can be challenging and may lead to a strong desire to smoke again.

  4. Coping mechanism: Many people use smoking as a way to cope with stress, anxiety, boredom, or other emotions. When attempting to quit, individuals might struggle to find alternative coping strategies, leading them to go back to smoking as a familiar way to manage their emotions.

  5. Social and environmental influences: Smoking is often a social activity, and people may find it challenging to quit when they are surrounded by friends, family members, or colleagues who smoke. Additionally, exposure to places or situations where they used to smoke can trigger cravings and make quitting more difficult.

  6. Fear of failure: Previous unsuccessful attempts to quit smoking can lead to a fear of failure, causing some individuals to avoid trying again or to give up too quickly.

  7. Misconceptions and myths: Some people may believe that smoking is too ingrained in their identity or that they lack the willpower to quit successfully. These misconceptions can hinder their motivation to quit and make it harder to overcome the challenges.

  8. Physical addiction vs. psychological habit: Quitting smoking involves addressing both the physical addiction to nicotine and the psychological habits associated with smoking. It requires dealing with the physical withdrawal symptoms and breaking the mental associations with smoking triggers.

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