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7 Ways Bigfoot and Smokers at Work Are Alike + 1 Key Difference

7 Ways Bigfoot and Smokers at Work Are Alike + 1 Key Difference

When it comes to mythological creatures, Bigfoot may not get as much attention as unicorns and dragons, but there’s one enormous reason you should learn about him.

He works for you.

You don’t actually employ Bigfoot, but considering how much he has in common with tobacco users in your organization, it’s a bit scary. Need some proof? Read on:

 

7 ways Bigfoot and smokers at work are alike include both are elusive, most people don't believe either exist, both are intimidating, they leave large footprints, both feel misunderstood, both have family connections, and neither seem about to become extinct.

Same But Different

Yes, these 2 things have a lot in common, but 1 key difference is tobacco use in the workplace is not a myth; it’s a very real monster eroding your employee health right now.

So, commit to address employee tobacco use now. Don’t let it be a big, hairy issue you avoid talking about at work (or one that’s keeping you up at night).

Be a believer in an evidence-based digital cessation program that helps smokers, e-cigarette and chewing tobacco users quit.

Let us show you how we can help. Contact us to see a demo of the EX Program today.

 


Megan Jacobs, MPH
Megan Jacobs, MPH

Managing Director of Product, Innovations

Megan Jacobs is responsible for the design, delivery, and evaluation of innovative digital health solutions at Truth Initiative. Jacobs led the EX Program team responsible for the first evidence-based text messaging program to help e-cigarette users of all ages quit. She formed her expertise in mHealth interventions and public health campaigns with her work at the University of Michigan Health Service, DC Department of Health, and the National Vaccine Program Office. Her public health work over the past 15 years has applied technology to behavior change ranging from adolescent sexual health to vaccinations. Jacobs received her Master of Public Health from the Milken Institute School of Public Health at George Washington University and is also a graduate of the University of Michigan.

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