ANNE PENMAN LASER QUIT SMOKING THERAPY
A THREE PART ONE HOUR LASER TREATMENT FOR SMOKING TO COMBAT BOTH THE PHYSICAL AND PSYCHOLOGICAL ASPECTS OF QUITTING SMOKING
The Anne Penman’s Laser Quit Smoking Therapy Program is the most advanced treatment for helping people quit smoking cigarettes, cigars and e-cigarettes. This smoking cessation program is individually tailor-made for your needs, so regardless of how many you smoke or for how long, Anne Penman’s laser treatment for smoking program can help you achieve your desired goal to become smoke-free within only one or two sessions. Established in 1992, our laser quit smoking therapy have helped thousands of clients in over 30 locations worldwide to quit smoking in the past 25 years.
The Laser Treatment for Smoking Program combines:
LOW LEVEL LASER THERAPY
GUIDANCE AND COUNSELLING
CONTINUAL SUPPORT AND MOTIVATION
PREPARING TO QUIT SMOKING
Save the money that you would have spent on cigarettes for a treat such as a new outfit, going out for a meal or taking a vacation.
Smoke your last cigarette before you come to your therapy session.Read More
Laser Quit Smoking Therapy and Teeth Whitening Combo Special
WHYCHOOSE OUR LASER QUIT SMOKING THERAPY PROGRAM
GUIDANCE AND COUNSELLING
CUSTOMER CARE GUARANTEE
HONESTY & INTEGRITY
PAIN FREE LASER SMOKING CESSATION
BEST VALUE FOR YOUR MONEY
OVER 5+ YEARS EXPERIENCE
SOME MYTH OF LASER QUIT SMOKING THERAPY
There is no evidence to suggest you could become addicted to Laser Therapy. There are no drugs or addictive chemicals involved in the program.
On average, smokers do weigh less than non-smokers. When you stop smoking the typical weight gain is around 2-3 kg. The nicotine from smoking acts as an appetite suppressant and smoking also increases the rate at which your body burns calories. Smokers will often replace cigarettes with snacking when stopping smoking. People often believe that smoking will help them to control their weight and be healthier. However, the risks of continuing to smoke far outweigh those from minor weight gain.
It has been suggested that smoking can help reduce the risk of Alzheimer’s disease. However, this has been largely dismissed by experts and the evidence is now suggesting that smoking increases your risk of dementia. More information can be found at the Alzheimer’s Association.
Many people believe that cutting down is a good way to reduce the health risk from smoking. This might include smoking fewer cigarettes, switching to lower strength brands or switching to alternatives to cigarettes such cigars or pipe smoking. There is evidence to show that when people smoke fewer cigarettes, they tend to smoke them harder to compensate for this thus there is no real health benefit. There is no evidence that merely cutting down as a strategy to stop makes a quit attempt more likely to succeed. The only way to really reduce the risks from smoking is to stop completely.
There is always the story about the 90-year-old whose secret to long life is 20 cigarettes a day and a tot of brandy before bed. Chances are that their long life has absolutely nothing to do with smoking. The fact is that half of all smokers will die as a result of smoking. Of the other half, some might live to an old age. However, you are far more likely to live longer if you don’t smoke. Even if you are lucky enough to escape fatal illness, smoking still increases signs of ageing, the chance of impotence and blindness and a whole range of nasty ailments that could make your golden years very unpleasant.
The younger you stop smoking, the more chance you have to benefit later. After stopping smoking, it can take 15 years to totally reduce your risk of a heart attack to that of a non-smoker so the sooner you stop, the more likely you are of reclaiming benefits over time. For a list of all the benefits of stopping over time see our benefits of stopping page.