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TReND: Low SES Women and Girls Project: The Unintended Consequences of Tobacco Policies on Low SES Women and Girls

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Tobacco Policy and Its Unintended Consequences Among Low Socioeconomic Status Women, journal supplement published by the American Journal of Preventive Medicine

Accessible Version of the AJPM Journal Articles
For those using assistive technology (such as a screen reader or other adaptive tool), you may access 508 compliant versions of the AJPM journal articles by accessing the links below. For help in interpreting figures and tables, e-mail webaccessibility@imsweb.com. Include the web address and/or publication title in the message.

Introduction
Roland S. Moore, Deborah L. McLellan, John A. Tauras, Pebbles Fagan (2009). "Securing the health of disadvantaged women: A critical investigation of tobacco-control policy effects on women worldwide." American Journal of Preventive Medicine, 37 (2 Suppl 1): S117-S120. Accessible version

Policies Affecting the Price and Availability of Tobacco
Edith D. Balbach, Richard B. Campbell (2009). "Union women, the tobacco industry, and excise taxes: A lesson in unintended consequences." American Journal of Preventive Medicine, 37 (2 Suppl 1): S121-S125. Accessible version

Hai Fang, John A. Rizzo (2009). "Did cigarette vouchers increase female smokers in China?" American Journal of Preventive Medicine, 37 (2 Suppl 1): S126-S130. Accessible version not yet available.

Secondhand Smoke Policies
Lorraine J. Greaves, Natalie J. Hemsing (2009). "Sex, gender, and secondhand smoke policies: Implications for disadvantaged women." American Journal of Preventive Medicine, 37 (2 Suppl 1): S131-S137. Accessible version.

Roland S. Moore, Rachelle M. Annechino, Juliet P. Lee (2009). "Unintended consequences of smoke-free bar policies for low-ses women in three California counties." American Journal of Preventive Medicine, 37 (2 Suppl 1): S138-S143. Accessible version

Elisa K. Tong, Hao Tang, Janice Tsoh, Candice Wong, Moon S. Chen Jr (2009). "Smoke-free policies among Asian-American women: Comparisons by education status." American Journal of Preventive Medicine, 37 (2 Suppl 1): S144-S150. Accessible version not yet available.

Secondhand Smoke Policies and Mothers
Diana J. Burgess, Steven S. Fu, Michelle van Ryn (2009). "Potential unintended consequences of tobacco-control policies on mothers who smoke: a review of the literature." American Journal of Preventive Medicine, 37 (2 Suppl 1): S151-S158. Accessible version

Tingting Yao, Anita H. Lee, Zhengzhong Mao (2009). "Potential unintended consequences of smoke-free policies in public places on pregnant women in China." American Journal of Preventive Medicine, 37 (2 Suppl 1): S159-S164. Accessible version

The Impact of Policies in Hospitals
Linda Sarna, Stella Aguinaga Bialous, Marjorie J. Wells, Jenny Kotlerman, Erika Sivarajan Froelicher, Mary Ellen Wewers (2009). "Do you need to smoke to get a break?: Smoking status and missed work breaks among staff nurses." American Journal of Preventive Medicine, 37 (2 Suppl 1): S165-S171. Accessible version not yet available.

Ian M. Paul, Erik B. Lehman, Rachel Widome (2009). "Maternal tobacco use and shorter newborn nursery stays." American Journal of Preventive Medicine, 37 (2 Suppl 1): S172-S178. Accessible version not yet available.

Commentary
Gloria D. Eldridge, Karen L. Cropsey (2009). "Smoking bans and restrictions in U.S. prisons and jails: Consequences for incarcerated women." American Journal of Preventive Medicine, 37 (2 Suppl 1): S179-S180. Accessible version

Cheryl G. Healton, Donna Vallone, Julie Cartwright (2009). "Unintended consequences of tobacco policies: Implications for public health practice." American Journal of Preventive Medicine, 37 (2 Suppl 1): S181-S182. Accessible version

Hilary Graham (2009). "Why social disparities matter for tobacco-control policy." American Journal of Preventive Medicine, 37 (2 Suppl 1): S183-S184. Accessible version

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Last Updated: August 9, 2012

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