Nicotine withdrawal symptoms can lead quitters back to smoking
When smokers try to cut back or quit, the lack of nicotine leads to withdrawal symptoms. Withdrawal is both physical and mental. Physically, the body reacts to the absence of nicotine. Mentally, the smoker is faced with giving up a habit, which calls for a major change in behavior. Both the physical and mental factors must be addressed for the quitting process to work.
Those who have smoked regularly for a few weeks or longer will have withdrawal symptoms if they suddenly stop using tobacco or greatly reduce the amount they smoke. Symptoms usually start within a few hours of the last cigarette and peak about 2 to 3 days later when most of the nicotine and its by-products are out of the body. Withdrawal symptoms can last for a few days to up to several weeks. They will get better every day that you stay smoke-free.
Withdrawal symptoms can include any of the following:
Dizziness (which may only last 1 to 2 days after quitting)
Feelings of frustration, impatience, and anger
Sleep disturbances, including having trouble falling asleep and staying asleep, and having bad dreams or even nightmares
Restlessness or boredom
Constipation and gas
Cough, dry mouth, sore throat, and nasal drip
Slower heart rate
Just a tip on what withdrawal symptoms you may get.
I am out most of the day with my daughter so will nip back soon as possible.
have a lovely day everyone.