California American Indian Community Readiness Project: Commercial Tobacco Control Policies
The goal of the Statewide American Indian Community Readiness Project was to conduct an assessment of Tribal readiness to work on key commercial tobacco-related policy and systems changes with 12 regionally diverse Tribal communities from Southern, Central, and Northern California. As part of this assessment, the project also worked with Tribal groups to develop relationships and inform tobacco control strategic planning efforts.
Five key commercial tobacco-related policies were assessed and included Tobacco 21, a tobacco tax, smoke-free worksites on Tribal lands, smoke-free households, and smoke-free indoor and outdoor areas in multi-unit housing (where applicable). There were 44 key informant interviews and eight focus groups conducted to build relationships, assess community norms, and document best approaches to address five key areas of interest in commercial tobacco-related policies.
This work was made possible by funds from the California Department of Public Health, California Tobacco Control Programs.
Effects of Ice Flavors and Nicotine on E-Cigarette Product Appeal and Likelihood of Future Use in Adults
To test the hypothesis that there will be a main effect of flavor on appeal and intention to use, that there will be an interaction between ice flavor status and nicotine concentration, and to determine if there are effects of tobacco product user status.
To assess the effect of provision of IQOS, evaluate shifts in product perceptions and examine the acute changes via EMA/mobile spirometry in pulmonary functioning upon switching from combustible cigarettes to IQOS.
Evaluating the Influence of Local Flavored E-cigarette Sales Restrictions on E-cigarette and Other Tobacco Use Outcomes Among Vulnerable Populations
To examine the influence of FESRs on e-cigarette use, other tobacco use, and tobacco purchasing location among the historically targeted vulnerable populations