Utah Tobacco Prevention and Control Program
The Tobacco Prevention and Control Program (TPCP) at the Utah Department of Health and its partners, use comprehensive strategies to reduce tobacco use and tobacco-related disease and death. Our primary goals are to help tobacco users quit, prevent youth from starting to use tobacco, protect Utahns and visitors to the state from secondhand smoke, and to eliminate tobacco-related disparities. Our primary focus is on developing strategies and implementing activities that will prevent the use of tobacco altogether and at the same time implementing and supporting activities that will control or alleviate the negative health effects of direct use or the indirect exposure to tobacco.
- Disparities Network RFP click here
- Electronic Cigarettes in Utah (2015)
- Tobacco Prevention and Control in Utah- Fifteenth Annual Report
- Smokefree Information for Apartments and Condominiums
- Revised Utah Tobacco-Free Worksit Policy Toolkit now available
- Electronic Cigarettes and the Workplace- Misunderstood
- Latest Utah Tobacco Fact Sheets now available
- Utah's Anti-Tobacco Efforts are Making a Difference
- How Tobacco Smoke Causes Disease- U.S. Surgeon General 2010
- Secondhand Smoke: Hookah and E-Cigarettes in Utah
- Tobacco Use Update- Hookah and E-Cigarettes in Utah
We Are Here to Help
TobaccoFreeUtah.org is designed to cater to you, yes you. We are here to provide you with the tools, resources, contacts, links and additional information that you may need. From reasons why to quit smoking, to tobacco laws and regulations - TobaccoFreeUtah.org has the information you're looking for.
If you are unable to find precisely the information you're looking for, feel free to fill out our contact form at the bottom of the page or call us at 1-877-220-3466.
National Health Observances
Nicotine Health EffectsJan. 7, 2010
New nicotine products are not regulated. There is no credible evidence that claimed ingredients are accurate and complete, that they are safe for human consumption, or that that they can effectively be used as a cessation tool. Until such evidence can be provided, they should not be considered safe. more...