How Long After Quitting Smoking Does It Take For The...

I smoked nonfilters for 50 years.I started quitting in Jan and had my last smoke in late Feb. When will I start to feel the benefits. So far I see no change except I am gaining weght.

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6 Responses to “How Long After Quitting Smoking Does It Take For The Body To Recover?”

  1. Kelsey Says:

    Good for you for quitting! It’s not an easy thing!
    Although you can’t see it, your body has already started to repair itself. Weight gain is normal, you should try watching what you eat and getting more exercise. And you’ve probably noticed a cough too. That’s your lungs trying to get rid of all the garbage.
    Be advised that because you have a long history of smoking, you need to have regular check ups and notify the doc of any physical changes you have had within your body.
    Here are some statistics that will help you to see the benefits of quitting smoking. After quitting smoking:
    In 2-3 months your circulation will improve, walking will be easier, and lung function will increase by up to 30%
    In 1-9 months your lung cilia (little hair-like projections that catch junk in your lungs) will return to normal. Smoking paralyzes these projections, so you can’t cough stuff out. Coughing, fatigue and shortness of breath should decrease
    In 1 year the risk of coronary heart disease drops to half of that of a contining smoker.
    In 5 years the risk of stroke is the same as someone who has never smoked.
    In 10 years lung cancer death rates drop to half of that of a continuing smoker, and cancers of the throat, mouth, esophagus, bladder, kidney and pancreas decrease.
    After 15 years the risk of heart disease is about the same as someone who never smoked.
    So… even though you may not notice the benefits, they are there@! Continue on your path of a smoke free life!

  2. Mike Says:

    your body will be effected immediately. you may not be able to feel it, but its working. 20 mins after you smoke: your blood pressure and pulse rate drop. at 8 hours: the CO2 goes down and oxygen goes up. 2-3 months: walking and breathing will be easier. youre circulation will also increase. 3-9 months: less coughing, sinus congestion, fatigue and shortness of breath. after one year, your risk of heart disease is reduced to half of what you wouldve had if you kept smoking. at 5 years: your risk of stroke is that of a non-smoker. 10 years: risk of cancer greatly decreases. 15 years: risk of heart disease is that of someone who doesnt smoke.
    You’re on your way! just stick with it.

  3. samsungr Says:

    it will probably take forever, you have already done a ton of damage to your lungs as you probably know. Your body is still somewhat on a nicotine low and is feeling it. Gaining of weight is usually expected give it a couple more months and you will start to feel better. Try running around the block and eventually you will be able to run longer without a shortness of breath.

  4. Nolwe Says:

    Ya smoking suppresses your abate. Some people never recover from smoking (ie: get full lung function back), you should feel some improved function in a week.
    If you quit per your doctors request I would talk to him. Since you smoked Non-filtered cigs for 50 yrs. you should be coughing up black tar (my friend who has not quit cough’s up black tar every morning.). If your not I would call your doc.
    Best Wish’s,

  5. mblevins Says:

    I didn’t feel like typing the whole damn thing out so I will post the link to the CDC’s website that has information about the different changes your body will experience by certain time lines after quiting.

  6. Silk Says:

    your body slowly starts to repair it’s self from the damage you’ve done to yourself.
    affter so long of smoking! your looking at 10 years for your body to be completely rid of the tar from your lungs and arteries.
    may as well keep smoking!

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