NURS FPX 4060 Assessment 4 Health Promotion Plan Presentation

NURS FPX 4060 Assessment 4 Health Promotion Plan Presentation

Health Promotion Plan Presentation

Hello, ladies and gentlemen. My name is Luis. Today, the purpose of the presentation is to present a health promotion regarding tobacco cessation. The goal is to fight the worldwide tobacco rate and promote young people’s health. Tobacco usage causes the deaths of about 8 million people annually, of which 1.2 million are the result of passive smoking. In addition, 7.41 trillion cigarettes were consumed in 2019 by 1.14 billion people, highlighting the critical need for focused interventions. (Global Burden of Disease, n.d.) We aim to implement a community-wide health promotion program focusing on youth smoking cessation. This program intends to prevent the long-term negative impacts of tobacco smoking in addition to reducing the immediate health concerns connected with it, which will benefit the economy and the environment.

Plan for Tobacco Cessation in Adolescents

The plan aims to tackle tobacco usage among adolescents by implementing health promotion strategies in the middle and high school population. It includes comprehensive education on the dangers of tobacco, evidence-based cessation aids, and tailored support systems (Gentzke et al., 2022). The plan also addresses sociodemographic disparities in cessation success and focuses on addressing the specific needs of diverse adolescent groups to reduce tobacco use prevalence significantly (Warner & Mendez, 2019). The strategy also calls for tailored treatments that cater to the unique requirements of various adolescent demographics to dramatically lower the prevalence of tobacco use in this susceptible group.

The increasing use of electronic, smokeless, and combusted tobacco products among youth necessitates a multifaceted approach to education and prevention. Targeted interventions should address both traditional tobacco products and emerging trends in e-cigarettes and vaping. Effective cessation programs can be a foundation for the plan to incorporate proven strategies to offer support and cessation aids (Kowitt et al., 2019). Overcoming uncertainties and mistrust is crucial, and the plan will focus on dispelling myths and providing accurate information about cessation products and effectiveness (Thomas et al., 2021). The plan will also address sociodemographic disparities in tobacco cessation success, providing personalized support and resources for all adolescents.

NURS FPX 4060 Assessment 4 Health Promotion Plan Presentation 

Established within the framework of school health services is a standardized protocol for systematically assessing tobacco consumption among students. This procedure encompasses the administration of anonymous surveys to ascertain instances of tobacco use, followed by evaluating individuals’ preparedness to discontinue tobacco intake within a 30-day timeframe. Confidential counselling sessions are subsequently extended, and personalized cessation strategies are devised (Erten et al., 2020). Integrating peer educators and motivational resources augment the efficacy of cessation efforts, complemented by using digital tools. Regular follow-up appointments are scheduled to monitor progress, accompanied by ongoing encouragement. Positive reinforcement recognizes and celebrates milestones achieved throughout the cessation journey.

Educational Outcomes and the Attainment of Health Goals

Educational outcomes are linked to successful tobacco cessation programs, as adolescents are educated about the dangers and benefits of cessation. It will lead to informed decisions and increased quitting rates (Sanderson et al., 2019). Childhood exposure to family smokers is linked to current smoking and lower educational attainment among young adults. It potentially contributes to the intergenerational transmission of health inequalities (Kitano et al., 2020). Extended years of education correlate with a decreased likelihood of smoking, potentially exacerbating health disparities attributable to physical detriments rather than variations in general cognitive capacity.

Attainment of Agreed-Upon Health Goals

The achievement of smoking cessation goals requires collaboration between educators and students. A comprehensive educational approach helped students understand the risks and benefits of quitting and empowered them to set personal health objectives and engage in cessation programs. This fosters a supportive environment for long-term public health initiatives (Blok et al., 2019). Low-income smokers are more likely to quit but less likely to use cessation medication, emphasizing the need for equitable access to such medicines to reduce health disparities (Kastaun et al., 2020). The use of a game-inspired challenge successfully engaged low-motivation smokers in lowering smoking rates in the developed world.

Revisions for Future Sessions

To uphold the efficacy of smoking cessation programs tailored for adolescents, engaging in a comprehensive approach is paramount. This involves not only evaluating feedback from participants but also meticulously monitoring outcomes to gauge program effectiveness. Concurrently, it is essential to remain up-to-date with current research findings and adapt strategies accordingly to align with emerging trends in the field of smoking cessation (Cupertino et al., 2019). Drawing from the success of a mobile smoking cessation intervention, which gathered high satisfaction and active participation among participants, a promising opportunity exists to explore its potential through further formal clinical trials. This initiative underscores the importance of continual innovation and refinement in program design to ensure sustained engagement and optimal outcomes.

Evaluation of Educational Outcomes and Leading Health Indicators

Healthy People 2030 Objectives and Goals

A comprehensive set of national health goals aimed at enhancing people’s health and well-being in the United States is outlined in Healthy People 2030. Program outcomes should align with Healthy People 2030 objectives, such as reducing tobacco use and second-hand smoke exposure (Nargis, 2021). To achieve Healthy People 2020 objectives, tobacco control programs should be more specific and tailored to particular youth populations. They guide public health programs to reduce health disparities across different populations and achieve quantifiable gains in health outcomes. 

Evaluation and Progress Towards Healthy People 2030 Objectives

The process involves conducting pre- and post-session assessments to measure changes in knowledge, attitudes, and behaviours related to smoking cessation. Behavioural tracking is used to monitor changes post-education. Smoking cessation or reduction in U.S. young adults, with three new approaches: text message interventions, sustained quit-and-win contests, and multiple behaviour interventions (Villanti et al., 2020). The plan identified specific areas in which the instructional sessions facilitated the achievement of the Healthy People 2030 objectives. The Healthy People 2030 goal’s success relies on rapid progress in tobacco control, which can be achieved through state-specific tax increases and non-tax policy interventions (Nargis, 2021). These measures aim to reduce smoking rates, reduce second hand smoke exposure, and improve health outcomes. The goal is to minimize involuntary smoke inhalation and ensure equity in health.

Need for Revisions to Align with Healthy People 2030 Objectives

Careful modification is required to align the smoking cessation programs with the Healthy People 2030 goals. To provide individualized help for people trying to quit, it is also necessary to incorporate new policy ideas and use technology (Nargis, 2021). Furthermore, adding components explicitly targeting the top health indicators listed in Healthy People 2030 would significantly increase the applicability and efficacy of subsequent training sessions. In addition to filling in the gaps, these changes will guarantee that the efforts significantly contribute to the country’s aim of producing a generation free from tobacco use.


In conclusion, it is essential to incorporate smoking cessation into health promotion initiatives to meet the goals outlined in Healthy People 2030. It can reduce teen tobacco use by changing our approach to include extensive education, individualized support, and strict policy enforcement. Implement digital cessation tools, advocate for legislation, collaborate with academic institutions, and explore grants and funding for public health initiatives. In the end, this proactive strategy lessens the societal and financial costs associated with tobacco-related illnesses by ensuring that we not only address the urgent needs of our adolescents but also set the foundation for healthier generations to come.


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Cupertino, A. P., Cartujano-Barrera, F., Ramírez, M., Rodríguez-Bolaños, R., Thrasher, J. F., Pérez-Rubio, G., Falfán-Valencia, R., Ellerbeck, E. F., & Reynales-Shigematsu, L. M. (2019). A mobile smoking cessation intervention for Mexico: Single-arm pilot study. JMIR mHealth and uHealth, 7(4). 

Erten, T., Sapmaz, Ş. Y., Güleç, A. G., Hesapçıoğlu, S. T., Kandemir, H., Yılmaz, Ö., & Yüksel, H. (2020). Awareness and intervention approaches related to smoking addiction among child and adolescent psychiatrists. Turkish Archives of Pediatrics/Türk Pediatri Arşivi, 55(4), 401–408. 

Gentzke, A. S., Wang, T. W., Cornelius, M., Park-Lee, E., Ren, C., Sawdey, M. D., Cullen, K. A., Loretan, C., Jamal, A., & Homa, D. M. (2022). Tobacco product use and associated factors among middle and high school students—National youth tobacco survey, United States, 2021. MMWR Surveillance Summaries, 71(5), 1–29. 

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Kitano, N., Shiroyama, T., Suzuki, K., Yamano, T., Tomiyama, M., Ueno, M., & Takatsuji, M. (2020). Association of household smoking status in childhood with young adults’ educational attainment and smoking status: Results from a series of population-based cross-sectional surveys in Japan. Preventive Medicine Reports, 18. 

Kowitt, S. D., Osman, A., Meernik, C., Zarkin, G. A., Ranney, L. M., Martin, J., Heck, C., & Goldstein, A. O. (2019). Vaping cannabis among adolescents: Prevalence and associations with tobacco use from a cross-sectional study in the USA. British Medical Journal (BMJ) Open, 9(6). 

Nargis, N. (2021). Healthy People Countdown 2030: Reaching 5% cigarette smoking prevalence among US adults through state cigarette excise tax increases. Tobacco Control. 

Sanderson, E., Davey Smith, G., Bowden, J., & Munafò, M. R. (2019). Mendelian randomisation analysis of the effect of educational attainment and cognitive ability on smoking behaviour. Nature Communications, 10(1) 

Thomas, K. H., Dalili, M. N., Lopez-Lopez, J. A., Keeney, E., Phillippo, D. M., Munafo, M. R., Stevenson, M., Caldwell, D. M., & Welton, N. J. (2021). Smoking cessation medicines and e-cigarettes: A systematic review, network meta-analysis and cost-effectiveness analysis. Health Technology Assessment, 25(59), 1–224. 

Villanti, A. C., West, J. C., Klemperer, E. M., Graham, A. L., Mays, D., Mermelstein, R. J., & Higgins, S. T. (2020). Smoking-Cessation Interventions for U.S. Young Adults: Updated Systematic Review. American Journal of Preventive Medicine, 59(1), 123–136.

Warner, K. E., & Mendez, D. (2019). E-cigarettes: Comparing the possible risks of increasing smoking initiation with the potential benefits of increasing smoking cessation. Nicotine & Tobacco Research, 21(1), 41–47.

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