New Mobile App from the California Smokers' Helpline!

Posted by Jeein Kim

Jul 13, 2017 1:38:15 PM

Screen 1.pngThe California Smokers’ Helpline is pleased to announce its new, free quit smoking mobile app for iPhone, No Butts. No Butts uses proven methods to help smokers quit including a personalized quit plan and information about effective quitting aids.

The app also features other useful tools like a personal log of smoking triggers, motivational reminders, and a variety of quit smoking tips.

This free app is currently available only for iPhones but will also be available for Android phones in the future. To download the app from the Apple Store, please click the button below:

Download App Now!

Please feel free to share this post with your patients, clients, friends and family. Since this is our first version of the app, we also appreciate any feedback you may have about it. Please feel free to email any comments or suggestions to nobuttsmobileapp@ucsd.edu.


 

About this Blog

The California Smokers' Helpline offers free, evidence-based tobacco cessation services in multiple languages to help smokers quit. We also offer free training and resources to health professionals to increase their knowledge and capacity for tobacco cessation.

Subscribe to Blog Updates

Contact Us

For more information about our free training and resources for health professionals, please contact the Helpline Communications Department at (858) 300-1010 or cshoutreach@ucsd.edu.

Quit Smoking News From Medical News Today

Women exposed to smoke while in womb more likely to miscarry

Women exposed to cigarette smoke while in their mothers' wombs are more likely to experience miscarriage as adults, according to new research from the University of Aberdeen. Read more

Dry socket: Symptoms, risk factors, and treatment

Dry socket is a complication which may occur after having a tooth extracted. Learn how it is diagnosed, how to manage symptoms, and how to prevent it. Read more

Secondhand smoke exposure before birth may affect lungs into adulthood

A study of mice shows that exposing unborn offspring to secondhand smoke causes changes in lung function and structure that persevere into adulthood. Read more