The Clinical Management of Nicotine Dependence

  • James A. Cocores

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xv
  2. Etiology

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 1-1
    2. Andrew Edmund Slaby
      Pages 3-27
    3. Geoffrey P. Kane
      Pages 28-35
    4. James A. Cocores
      Pages 47-52
    5. Norman S. Miller
      Pages 66-78
  3. Treatment

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 79-79
    2. Richard A. Brown, Karen M. Emmons
      Pages 97-118
    3. Terry A. Rustin
      Pages 119-134
    4. James W. Smith
      Pages 135-149
    5. Michael Fey, Mark Hollander, Norman Hymowitz
      Pages 150-156
    6. Louis Jolyon West
      Pages 157-168
    7. Michael G. Goldstein, Raymond Niaura
      Pages 181-195
    8. Robert P. Climko
      Pages 222-231
    9. Wallace B. Pickworth, Edward B. Bunker, Jack E. Henningfield
      Pages 232-255
    10. James A. Cocores, A. Carter Pottash
      Pages 256-265
    11. John P. Docherty
      Pages 266-279
    12. Christine S. Glidden, George Lutz
      Pages 280-289
    13. Wanda Taylor, James A. Cocores, Mark S. Gold
      Pages 299-309
    14. Peggy O’Hara
      Pages 310-319
    15. Jay L.
      Pages 326-336

About this book


The 1980s have. seen a remarkable degree of public and professional acceptance of cigarette smoking as the most widespread and devastating form of drug dependence. More medical schools now give required courses about drug dependence. Prestigious journals publish reports of investiga­ tions on the subject of nicotine dependence, and more conferences and workshops are held each year on various aspects of nicotine dependence. All this is in sharp contrast to the earlier prevailing atmosphere of dis­ interest, ignorance, or professional disdain. These changes created an obvious place for a textbook oriented pri­ marily toward the needs of clinicians working with patients who have nicotine dependence. Thus, in preparation of this book, most aspects of the management of nicotine dependence are incorporated, in order to address concerns of physicians in training and other health care profes­ sionals across the world. The final product, which I believe to be com­ prehensive and clinically relevant throughout, is a text that I hope will be of equal use to psychologists, social workers, nurses, counselors, and physicians in all specialties. An encyclopedic treatise was deliberately avoided because that approach can be cumbersome in size, readability, and cost, and for that reason, readers will find little mention of data involv­ ing animal research, nicotine-related politics, nicotine product advertising, medical consequences of smoking, psychotherapeutic techniques, and the extent of the problem.


Pharmakopsychiatrie Sucht Suchttherapie Tabak addiction therapy brain clonidine drug intervention prevention psychiatry research smoking therapy

Editors and affiliations

  • James A. Cocores
    • 1
  1. 1.The Outpatient Recovery CentersFair Oaks HospitalSummitUSA

Bibliographic information

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