Review of the Relationships Among Psychosocial Stress, Secondhand Smoke, and Perinatal Smoking

  title={Review of the Relationships Among Psychosocial Stress, Secondhand Smoke, and Perinatal Smoking},
  author={Karen R. Damron},
  journal={JOGNN: Journal of Obstetric, Gynecologic, and Neonatal Nursing},
  • Karen R. Damron
  • Published 1 May 2017
  • Medicine
  • JOGNN: Journal of Obstetric, Gynecologic, and Neonatal Nursing
Objective: To summarize and evaluate the recently published literature in which the relationships among psychosocial stress, smoking, and exposure to secondhand smoke during the perinatal period are examined, and to describe the characteristics and demographics of the samples. Data Sources: Electronic databases MEDLINE, Academic Search Complete, CINAHL, Psychology and Behavioral Sciences Collection, and PsychINFO. In addition, hand searches of reference lists supplemented the electronic search… Expand
Psychosocial well-being and efforts to quit smoking in pregnant women of South-Central Appalachia
Psychosocial well-being variables from the Tennessee Intervention for Pregnant Smokers (TIPS) study were investigated as potential predictors of smoking status and may lead to improved intervention programs and reduction of adverse health effects in children attributable to prenatal smoking. Expand
Associations Between Secondhand Smoke and Mental Health in Korean Adolescents
Korean adolescents may experience poor mental health symptoms from being exposed to secondhand smoke, according to the results of the stratified analysis. Expand
Exposure to Tobacco, Environmental Tobacco Smoke and Nicotine in Pregnancy: A Pragmatic Overview of Reviews of Maternal and Child Outcomes, Effectiveness of Interventions and Barriers and Facilitators to Quitting
Counselling interventions are modestly effective, while incentive-based interventions appear to substantially increase smoking cessation, and nicotine replacement therapy is effective during pregnancy but the evidence is not conclusive. Expand
Allergic disease and risk of stress in pregnant women: a PreventADALL study
Allergic disease symptoms in pregnancy were associated with increased stress, highlighting the importance of optimal disease control in pregnancy. Expand
Gestational weight gain, physical activity, sleep problems, substance use, and food intake as proximal risk factors of stress and depressive symptoms during pregnancy
Cross-sectionally, while a higher snack food intake and sleep problems predicted depressive symptoms and stress during the 2nd trimester, gestational weight gain predicted stress only, and longitudinally, sleep problems positively predicted depressive Symptoms during the 3rd trimester. Expand
Multilevel Impact of Prenatal Risk and Protective Factors on Stress Biology and Infant Development: Study protocol of BABIP prospective birth cohort from Turkey
Through investigating the multilevel impact of prenatal stress and related risk and protective factors during and after pregnancy, BABIP will contribute to the understanding of the mechanisms by which prenatal environment influences infant development and health. Expand
Emotion Efficacy Improves Prediction of HIV/AIDS Risky Behaviors: A Modified Information-Motivation-Behavioral Skills Model
Although the information-motivation-behavioral (IMB) skills model is a functional and well-known model for HIV/AIDS prevention, there are criticisms surrounding this model, including how the role ofExpand
Memory Impairment Induced by Chronic Psychosocial Stress Is Prevented by L-Carnitine
Chronic psychosocial stress-induced memory impairment was prevented via L-CAR administration, which could have been achieved via normalizing changes in lipid peroxidation (TBARs) and BDNF levels in the hippocampus. Expand
A model of perinatal stress and childhood wheezing: ELSPAC‐CZ cohort
A model of mechanisms linking perinatal stress exposure to wheeze phenotypes in children is developed and found to be consistent with known mechanisms of prenatal wheezing. Expand
DDDT_A_225264 4341..4350
Suzie Y Rababa’h Karem H Alzoubi 3 Hana M Hammad Laiali Alquraan Khalid El-Salem 5 1Department of Biological Sciences, School of Science, The University of Jordan, Amman 11942, Jordan; 2Department ofExpand


Smoking in pregnancy and parenting stress: maternal psychological symptoms and socioeconomic status as potential mediating variables.
Regression analysis showed that maternal smoking during pregnancy predicted parenting stress in infancy and that mothers who smoke in pregnancy are likely to experience higher levels of psychological symptoms, which, in turn, predictHigher levels of parenting stress. Expand
Associations between maternal stress and smoking: findings from a population-based prospective cohort study.
Maternal stress and relationship discord may inhibit smoking cessation during pregnancy and promote resumption of smoking after pregnancy in women who have achieved abstinence. Expand
Correlates of High Perceived Stress Among Pregnant Hispanic Women in Western Massachusetts
The results have important implications for incorporation of routine screening for psychosocial stress during prenatal visits and implementation of psychossocial counseling services for women at high risk of stress. Expand
A content analysis of self-reported barriers and facilitators to preventing postpartum smoking relapse among a sample of current and former smokers in an underserved population.
To characterize the barriers and facilitators that prevent postpartum relapse and maintain smoking abstinence among a socioeconomically underserved population, in-person interviews were conducted with 30 women who had quit smoking for one or more pregnancies in the past 3 years to retrospectively describe their attempts to remain abstinent during the post partum period. Expand
Psychosocial stress during pregnancy.
Antenatal psychosocial stress is common, and high levels are associated with maternal factors known to contribute to poor pregnancy outcomes, as measured by the Prenatal Psychosocial Profile stress scale. Expand
Psychosocial differences between smokers and non-smokers during pregnancy.
Analysis of data from a prospective cohort study of pregnant women indicates that women who smoked during pregnancy experienced a more negative constellation of psychosocial adversities than women who did not smoke. Expand
Smoking in pregnancy and lactation: a review of risks and cessation strategies
There is evidence that smoking in pregnancy and lactation may cause many adverse affects in the perinatal period, childhood, and up to adulthood, and a number of strategies have been developed to assist pregnant women in quitting smoking. Expand
Smoking Cessation and Relapse Challenges Reported by Postpartum Women
AbstractPurpose: To compare inpatient postpartum current and former smokers on: need for smoking cessation assistance; cessation interventions received from healthcare providers; cessation methodsExpand
Stressful Events and Continued Smoking and Continued Alcohol Consumption during Mid-Pregnancy
The amount of cigarettes and alcohol consumption among continued users was not associated with severity of stressful events, and there was no association of anxiety and depressive symptoms with continued smoking or alcohol consumption. Expand
The association between social stressors and home smoking rules among women with infants in the United States.
Increases in social stressors represented an important risk factor for partial or no HSRs and might have potential negative implications for infants, and were more pronounced for nonsmoker, nondepressed mothers. Expand