Daily nicotine patch wear time predicts smoking abstinence in socioeconomically disadvantaged adults: An analysis of ecological momentary assessment data

Ping Ma, Darla E. Kendzor, Insiya B. Poonawalla, David S. Balis, Michael S. Businelle

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

6 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Introduction Individuals who use the nicotine patch are more likely to quit smoking than those who receive placebo or no medication. However, studies have not yet examined the association between actual daily nicotine patch wear time during the early phase of a smoking cessation attempt and later smoking abstinence. The purpose of this study was to address this gap in the literature. Methods Participants who enrolled in a safety-net hospital smoking cessation program were followed for 13 weeks (i.e., 1 week pre-quit through 12 weeks post-quit). Participants completed in-person assessments and daily ecological momentary assessments on study provided smartphones. Multivariate logistic regressions were used to determine if daily patch wear time during the first week post-quit predicted 7-day biochemically verified point prevalence smoking abstinence 4 and 12 weeks following the scheduled quit date. Demographic characteristics and smoking behaviors were adjusted as covariates. Results Participants (N = 74) were primarily non-White (78.7%) and most (86%) had an annual household income of <$20,000. Greater average hours of daily nicotine patch wear time during the first week post-quit was associated with a greater likelihood of abstinence at the 4 and 12 week post-quit visits (aOR = 2.22, 95% CI:1.17-4.23; aOR = 2.24, 95% CI:1.00-5.03). Furthermore, more days of wearing the patch for ≥19 h was associated with a greater likelihood of abstinence at the 4 and 12 week post-quit visits (aOR = 1.81, 95% CI:1.01-3.22; aOR = 2.18, 95% CI:1.03-4.63). Conclusions Greater adherence to the nicotine patch early in a quit attempt may increase the likelihood of smoking cessation among socioeconomically disadvantaged adults.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)64-67
Number of pages4
JournalDrug and Alcohol Dependence
Volume169
DOIs
StatePublished - Dec 1 2016

Fingerprint

Tobacco Use Cessation Products
Vulnerable Populations
Smoking Cessation
Smoking
Wear of materials
Safety-net Providers
Smartphones
Logistics
Logistic Models
Placebos
Demography
Ecological Momentary Assessment

Keywords

  • African American
  • Ecological momentary assessment
  • Low socioeconomic status
  • Nicotine patch
  • Smoking
  • Smoking cessation

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Toxicology
  • Pharmacology
  • Psychiatry and Mental health
  • Pharmacology (medical)

Cite this

Daily nicotine patch wear time predicts smoking abstinence in socioeconomically disadvantaged adults : An analysis of ecological momentary assessment data. / Ma, Ping; Kendzor, Darla E.; Poonawalla, Insiya B.; Balis, David S.; Businelle, Michael S.

In: Drug and Alcohol Dependence, Vol. 169, 01.12.2016, p. 64-67.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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abstract = "Introduction Individuals who use the nicotine patch are more likely to quit smoking than those who receive placebo or no medication. However, studies have not yet examined the association between actual daily nicotine patch wear time during the early phase of a smoking cessation attempt and later smoking abstinence. The purpose of this study was to address this gap in the literature. Methods Participants who enrolled in a safety-net hospital smoking cessation program were followed for 13 weeks (i.e., 1 week pre-quit through 12 weeks post-quit). Participants completed in-person assessments and daily ecological momentary assessments on study provided smartphones. Multivariate logistic regressions were used to determine if daily patch wear time during the first week post-quit predicted 7-day biochemically verified point prevalence smoking abstinence 4 and 12 weeks following the scheduled quit date. Demographic characteristics and smoking behaviors were adjusted as covariates. Results Participants (N = 74) were primarily non-White (78.7{\%}) and most (86{\%}) had an annual household income of <$20,000. Greater average hours of daily nicotine patch wear time during the first week post-quit was associated with a greater likelihood of abstinence at the 4 and 12 week post-quit visits (aOR = 2.22, 95{\%} CI:1.17-4.23; aOR = 2.24, 95{\%} CI:1.00-5.03). Furthermore, more days of wearing the patch for ≥19 h was associated with a greater likelihood of abstinence at the 4 and 12 week post-quit visits (aOR = 1.81, 95{\%} CI:1.01-3.22; aOR = 2.18, 95{\%} CI:1.03-4.63). Conclusions Greater adherence to the nicotine patch early in a quit attempt may increase the likelihood of smoking cessation among socioeconomically disadvantaged adults.",
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T2 - An analysis of ecological momentary assessment data

AU - Ma, Ping

AU - Kendzor, Darla E.

AU - Poonawalla, Insiya B.

AU - Balis, David S.

AU - Businelle, Michael S.

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N2 - Introduction Individuals who use the nicotine patch are more likely to quit smoking than those who receive placebo or no medication. However, studies have not yet examined the association between actual daily nicotine patch wear time during the early phase of a smoking cessation attempt and later smoking abstinence. The purpose of this study was to address this gap in the literature. Methods Participants who enrolled in a safety-net hospital smoking cessation program were followed for 13 weeks (i.e., 1 week pre-quit through 12 weeks post-quit). Participants completed in-person assessments and daily ecological momentary assessments on study provided smartphones. Multivariate logistic regressions were used to determine if daily patch wear time during the first week post-quit predicted 7-day biochemically verified point prevalence smoking abstinence 4 and 12 weeks following the scheduled quit date. Demographic characteristics and smoking behaviors were adjusted as covariates. Results Participants (N = 74) were primarily non-White (78.7%) and most (86%) had an annual household income of <$20,000. Greater average hours of daily nicotine patch wear time during the first week post-quit was associated with a greater likelihood of abstinence at the 4 and 12 week post-quit visits (aOR = 2.22, 95% CI:1.17-4.23; aOR = 2.24, 95% CI:1.00-5.03). Furthermore, more days of wearing the patch for ≥19 h was associated with a greater likelihood of abstinence at the 4 and 12 week post-quit visits (aOR = 1.81, 95% CI:1.01-3.22; aOR = 2.18, 95% CI:1.03-4.63). Conclusions Greater adherence to the nicotine patch early in a quit attempt may increase the likelihood of smoking cessation among socioeconomically disadvantaged adults.

AB - Introduction Individuals who use the nicotine patch are more likely to quit smoking than those who receive placebo or no medication. However, studies have not yet examined the association between actual daily nicotine patch wear time during the early phase of a smoking cessation attempt and later smoking abstinence. The purpose of this study was to address this gap in the literature. Methods Participants who enrolled in a safety-net hospital smoking cessation program were followed for 13 weeks (i.e., 1 week pre-quit through 12 weeks post-quit). Participants completed in-person assessments and daily ecological momentary assessments on study provided smartphones. Multivariate logistic regressions were used to determine if daily patch wear time during the first week post-quit predicted 7-day biochemically verified point prevalence smoking abstinence 4 and 12 weeks following the scheduled quit date. Demographic characteristics and smoking behaviors were adjusted as covariates. Results Participants (N = 74) were primarily non-White (78.7%) and most (86%) had an annual household income of <$20,000. Greater average hours of daily nicotine patch wear time during the first week post-quit was associated with a greater likelihood of abstinence at the 4 and 12 week post-quit visits (aOR = 2.22, 95% CI:1.17-4.23; aOR = 2.24, 95% CI:1.00-5.03). Furthermore, more days of wearing the patch for ≥19 h was associated with a greater likelihood of abstinence at the 4 and 12 week post-quit visits (aOR = 1.81, 95% CI:1.01-3.22; aOR = 2.18, 95% CI:1.03-4.63). Conclusions Greater adherence to the nicotine patch early in a quit attempt may increase the likelihood of smoking cessation among socioeconomically disadvantaged adults.

KW - African American

KW - Ecological momentary assessment

KW - Low socioeconomic status

KW - Nicotine patch

KW - Smoking

KW - Smoking cessation

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