Bladder cancer is more likely to occur in current and former smokers than in never smokers.
Cigarette smokers may be highly vulnerable to bladder cancer.
Current and past cigarette smokers are more liable to develop chronic kidney disease than never smokers.
A significant increase in acute pancreatitis risk is associated with both current and former smokers.
Cigarette smoking may contribute to the rapid progression of chronic kidney disease (CKD).
Unhealthy lifestyle and dietary habits, such as cigarette smoking, alcohol intake, physical inactivity, and consumption of diets high in red and processed meats and low in fruits, vegetables, fiber, and calcium, may increase an individual's risk of developing cancer.
Adoption of healthy lifestyle habits, such as consuming of diets low in meat and high in fiber, exercising regularly, maintenance of healthy weight, and avoidance of cigarette smoking, may help protect individuals from diverticulitis.
Cigarette smoking may promote the development of mucinous type of epithelial ovarian cancer in women.
Individuals who are cigarette smokers may be highly vulnerable to pancreatic cancer.
Smoking is associated with increased predisposition to rectal cancer in both men and women.