Martin J. Jarvis mainly investigates Nicotine, Demography, Cotinine, Environmental health and Internal medicine. His research in Nicotine intersects with topics in Anesthesia, Placebo, Tar and Nicotine Chewing Gum. The study incorporates disciplines such as Obesity, Epidemiology, Cross-sectional study, Public health and Socioeconomic status in addition to Demography.
Martin J. Jarvis interconnects Urine, Smoke, Saliva and Passive smoking in the investigation of issues within Cotinine. His Smoke research includes themes of Expired air and Physiology. His Environmental health study combines topics in areas such as Tobacco control and Health Survey for England.
Nicotine, Cotinine, Environmental health, Smoke and Demography are his primary areas of study. His studies deal with areas such as Anesthesia, Smoking cessation, Absorption, Tar and Nicotine Chewing Gum as well as Nicotine. His Smoking cessation research focuses on Psychiatry and how it connects with Prospective cohort study.
His research in Cotinine tackles topics such as Saliva which are related to areas like Urine. Martin J. Jarvis focuses mostly in the field of Environmental health, narrowing it down to topics relating to Cross-sectional study and, in certain cases, Cigarette smoking. Martin J. Jarvis has researched Demography in several fields, including Odds ratio, Epidemiology, Gerontology, Public health and Pediatrics.
Martin J. Jarvis focuses on Environmental health, Cotinine, Smoking cessation, Nicotine and Demography. His work carried out in the field of Environmental health brings together such families of science as Smoke, Young adult, Public health, Colorectal cancer and National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey. His Cotinine research incorporates elements of Tobacco smoke, Health Survey for England, Passive smoking, Confidence interval and Prospective cohort study.
His Tobacco smoke research incorporates themes from Anesthesia and Saliva. His Smoking cessation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Tobacco control, Clinical trial, Psychiatry, Intensive care medicine and Harm reduction. Martin J. Jarvis combines subjects such as Cause of death and Pharmacology with his study of Nicotine.
Martin J. Jarvis spends much of his time researching Environmental health, Smoking cessation, Health Survey for England, Tobacco control and Cotinine. His Environmental health study incorporates themes from Cervical cancer, Cancer, Current Population Survey and Public health. His Health Survey for England research includes elements of Young adult, Epidemiology, Smoke and Cross-sectional study.
Tobacco control is often connected to Nicotine in his work. His Cotinine study which covers Tobacco smoke that intersects with Passive smoking and Prospective cohort study. In his work, Demography is strongly intertwined with Saliva, which is a subfield of Passive smoking.
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Comparison of tests used to distinguish smokers from nonsmokers.
M J Jarvis;H Tunstall-Pedoe;C Feyerabend;C Vesey.
American Journal of Public Health (1987)
Tobacco use in 3 billion individuals from 16 countries: an analysis of nationally representative cross-sectional household surveys.
Gary A Giovino;Sara A Mirza;Jonathan M Samet;Prakash C Gupta.
The Lancet (2012)
The scientific case that nicotine is addictive
I. P. Stolerman;M. J. Jarvis.
Social patterning of individual health behaviours: The case of cigarette smoking
MJ Jarvis;J Wardle.
In: Social Determinants of Health. (2009) (2009)
Sex differences in the association of socioeconomic status with obesity.
Jane Wardle;Jo Waller;Martin J. Jarvis.
American Journal of Public Health (2002)
Relapse prevention interventions for smoking cessation
Peter Hajek;Lindsay F Stead;Robert West;Martin Jarvis.
Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews (2013)
Relation of nicotine yield of cigarettes to blood nicotine concentrations in smokers.
M A Russell;M Jarvis;R Iyer;C Feyerabend.
Social inequalities in male mortality, and in male mortality from smoking: indirect estimation from national death rates in England and Wales, Poland, and North America.
Prabhat Jha;Richard Peto;Witold Zatonski;Jillian Boreham.
The Lancet (2006)
Expired air carbon monoxide: a simple breath test of tobacco smoke intake.
M J Jarvis;M A Russell;Y Saloojee.
Passive smoking and risk of coronary heart disease and stroke: prospective study with cotinine measurement.
Peter H Whincup;Julie A Gilg;Jonathan R Emberson;Martin J Jarvis.
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