• Users Online: 5088
  • Home
  • Print this page
  • Email this page
Home About us Editorial board Ahead of print Browse Articles Search Archives Submit article Instructions Subscribe Contacts Login 


 
 Table of Contents  
REVIEW ARTICLE
Year : 2021  |  Volume : 12  |  Issue : 1  |  Page : 25

Determinants of waterpipe smoking among women: A systematic review


1 Social Determinants of Health Research Center, Hamedan University of Medical Sciences, Hamedan, Iran
2 Research Center for Health Sciences, Hamedan, Iran
3 Research Center for Environmental Determinacies of Health, School of Health, Kermanshah University of Medical Sciences, Kermanshah, Iran
4 Department of Public Health, School of Health, Hamedan University of Medical Sciences, Hamedan, Iran

Date of Submission08-Mar-2020
Date of Acceptance11-Sep-2020
Date of Web Publication10-Mar-2021

Correspondence Address:
Elahe Ezati
Department of Public Health, School of Health, Hamadan University of Medical Sciences, Hamadan
Iran
Login to access the Email id

Source of Support: None, Conflict of Interest: None


DOI: 10.4103/ijpvm.IJPVM_116_20

Rights and Permissions
  Abstract 


Background: The present study aimed to assess the determinants of waterpipe smoking among women based on a systematic review regarding the increasing prevalence of waterpipe smoking in women and the tendency of them to this type of tobacco. Methods: The present study was a systematic review. The search strategies were based on using a combination of MeSH and free-text terms. Searches were performed in Iranian databases and PubMed, ScienceDirect, Web of Science, EMBASE, Scopus and Medline. Databases inclusion criteria included articles and gray literature in English or Persian, published between January 2000 and December 2018. The keywords were related to women and waterpipe and related terms. The quality of the articles was assessed using the EPHPP tool. Results: In the initial search, out of 1027 articles, 15 articles were studied. Inclusion criteria in this study were the target population of women and girl and descriptive and qualitative studies on waterpipe use among women. The mean prevalence of waterpipe smoking in quantitative studies was 13.980/0. Studies have shown that waterpipe smoking in women is influenced by several individual (awareness, favorable attitudes, and positive prototype), interpersonal (role of family and friends), and socio-political factors. Conclusions: Due to the influence of various determinants on women's inclination to waterpipe smoking, there is a necessity to act and impose interventions such as lessening women's favorable attitude toward waterpipe, increasing women's awareness, encouraging negative prototype about waterpipe smoking, and restricting access to tobacco products that can be useful. Interpersonal factors such as the role of family and friends are one of the major determinants in waterpipe smoking. It seems that developing the skill of saying “no” to the pressure of friends can help prevent waterpipe use. Furthermore, educating the family about the risks of waterpipe use is an effective strategy in this respect.

Keywords: Determinants, waterpipe smoking, women


How to cite this article:
Bashirian S, Barati M, Karami M, Hamzeh B, Afshari M, Ezati E. Determinants of waterpipe smoking among women: A systematic review. Int J Prev Med 2021;12:25

How to cite this URL:
Bashirian S, Barati M, Karami M, Hamzeh B, Afshari M, Ezati E. Determinants of waterpipe smoking among women: A systematic review. Int J Prev Med [serial online] 2021 [cited 2021 Apr 21];12:25. Available from: https://www.ijpvmjournal.net/text.asp?2021/12/1/25/311078




  Introduction Top


Nowadays, smoking is recognized as an epidemic concern worldwide.[1] According to the World Health Organization (WHO), in 2019, 8 million people die each year due to smoking, 7 million of which are due to direct use and 1.2 million are not smokers and lose their life due to second-hand smoke exposure.[2] In the last two decades, waterpipe smoking has been increased in most countries, and this trend is increasingly significant in women and girls.[3] About 8.7% of Jordanian women are waterpipe users.[4] However, the results of a recent national survey of noncommunicable disease risk factors (SuRFNCD-2007) in Iran showed that more than half of female smokers use waterpipe.[5]

In a 2014 global study on using tobacco and waterpipe derivatives, the prevalence of waterpipe smoking was highest among girls aged 13–15 years in Lebanon, the United Arab Emirates, and Iran.[6] In many Middle East countries, waterpipe smoking is close to the global rate due to social acceptance, easy access to various tobacco flavors, and low cost of tobacco.[7] The position of girls and women has been changed due to social changes, employment, and education, which have made their behavior similar to that of men. One of these developments is the changing pattern of drug use from mono-gender to bi-gender, as well as the increasing trend of smoking, especially waterpipe in women. Today, waterpipe smoking has become a social phenomenon or behavior[8]. The prevalence of using waterpipe in women is higher than cigarette smoking. Negative views toward cigarette use and its unpleasant social image have made waterpipe smoking more acceptable and convenient than cigarette smoking.[9]

Nowadays, waterpipe smoking has no negative image for women and it is considered as a way of having fun. In Labib et al.'s study, women perceived waterpipe smoking as a way to be attractive and feel free.[10] However, the use of waterpipe in women leads to a higher prevalence of respiratory diseases than in men.[11] use waterpipe increase increases problems such as menstrual function changes, decreased bone density, estrogen deficiency disorders, pregnancy problems, and the importance of waterpipe smoking in women.[12] Waterpipe smoking during pregnancy increases the risk of preterm birth and is associated with a high incidence of anemia in women.[13]

Evidence and studies confirm that women are more vulnerable to the health risks of smoking compared to men.[14] Women's health is one of the fundamental pivots and indicators of any country's development.[15] Given the significant and prolific role of women in the family and their impact as a behavioral model for adolescents, the need to understand the determinants of waterpipe use in women to maintain the society and future generations' health is paramount.[10]

Also, there are scattered studies concerning the determinants of waterpipe use in women. Cooper et al. examined determinants of waterpipe use among the American youth population in a systematic study. The results revealed that peer use, social norms, and harm perceptions are valid factors in the inclination to use waterpipe; this study was limited to American youth and it has only examined several determinants without categorization and has not considered political, social determinants.[16]

It appears that a systematic study is required for classifying the determinants and achieving coherence. Such studies can be of value in developing strategies to deter waterpipe use, given the increasing trend of waterpipe use among women.

Therefore, this systematic review was conducted to determine the effective factors on waterpipe smoking.


  Methods Top


Type of study

The present research was a systematic study.

Research question

What are the factors that increase the smoke of waterpipe in women and girls?

Information sources and search strategy

The present study was designed using the PRISMA checklist. The search strategy was conducted using a combination of the terms “MeSH” and “free-text” in the English databases including PubMed, Science Direct, Web of Science, EMBASE, Scopus, and Medline and Iranian databases including SID, Magiran, Iran medex [APP1].

According to the objective of the study, keywords related to waterpipe smoking and women were selected [APP2]. Then, search terms were constructed by using conjunctions to connect the keywords. Studies were limited to English and Persian studies conducted between January 2000 and December 2018.

Study selection process

Databases are at first searched by one of the researchers using the considered research strategy. Then, all the recognized articles were collected from different databases using Thomson Reuters EndNote X9.3.3 software and repeated items were removed in the Endnote folder. Afterward, two researchers assessed independently all articles and eliminated those not related to inclusion criteria.

In the next step, the remained research abstracts were assessed independently by two researchers. The whole texts were reviewed by two researchers to identify articles with full correspondents, inclusion, and exclusion criteria.

The PICO index (study population, type of study, types of determinants and outcome) was used to evaluate study inclusion and exclusion criteria.[17] After choosing the final articles, all references were assessed and disputes were resolved through discussion and finally with the opinion of the third party as well at all stages from reading to final approval of the articles.

Inclusion criteria

  • Descriptive and qualitative studies on waterpipe use among women
  • Women and girls with any appropriate demographic and background characteristics.


Exclusion criteria

  • Studies examining the determinants of waterpipe consumption in women with other tobacco products
  • Studies conducted in other at-risk groups other than women and girls.


Data extraction

The method of data extraction included investigating the abstract of articles and importing the following data to the Excel software:

  • Authors name and the year of publishing
  • Sample population: girls and women
  • Studies' determinants
  • Type of study: cross-sectional studies for determinants (i.e., attitude, knowledge, social norms, prototype, and intension) of behavior prevalence.


Quality assessment

Two researchers specialist in health education and health promotion assessed articles based on the EPHPP checklist[18] to determine the quality of quantitative articles.

Ethics approval and consent to participate

The Ethical Committee of Hamadan University of Medical Sciences approved this study [reference number: IR.UMSHA.REC.1397.696].


  Results Top


The initial search included 1027 studies, of which 1003 were from database searches and 24 were from conference and gray literature searches. After eliminating duplicate cases, 730 studies remained. Further, after reviewing the titles and abstracts, 97 studies were selected for full-text review. After assessing the full text of these studies, 15 studies were selected for final analysis according to the entry criteria [based on [Figure 1]].
Figure 1: Flow chart describing literature extraction process

Click here to view


The selected studies examined the determinants of waterpipe use in women. Among the studies, seven were quantitative while seven were qualitative and one was a mixed-method case.

Qualitative studies using the 6-item EPHPP tool with poor, average, and good scores showed that only one study[31] achieved an average score, and the other studies were poor in quality [Table 1].
Table 1: Study characteristics of 15 studies

Click here to view


According to [Table 1], in terms of sample size, Al-Otaibi et al.'s study[19] assessed a sample size of 5150 adolescent females aged 12 to 19, Baheiraei et al.'s study[20] assessed a sample size of 1359 women aged 15 to 49 years, Chaaya et al.'s study[21] assessed a sample size of 864 pregnant women, Azab et al.'s study[4] assessed a sample population size of 500 pregnant women aged 20 to 40 years and, Saeed Firoozabadi et al.'s study[22] assessed 430 women who use waterpipe smoking. The rest of the selected studies had a sample size consisting of populations fewer than 400 individuals, which are reported in [Table 1].

The prevalence of waterpipe smoking was investigated in the analysis of quantitative studies. In the study of Saeed Firoozabadi et al.,[22] 31.6% of women had more than 10 years of history in waterpipe smoking. Similarly, 39.8% in Abdulrashid et al.'s study,[23] 37% in Labib et al.'s study,[10] 8.7% in Azab et al.'s study,[4] 6.3% in Baheiraei et al.'s study,[20] 4% in Chaaya et al.'s study,[21] and finally, 25% in Dar-Odeh et al.'s study[24] were reported as the waterpipe smoking prevalence.

The mean prevalence of waterpipe use among women within quantitative studies was 13.98%.

The analysis of the extracted studies led to the recognizing of several determinants in the inclination to use waterpipe in women. These determinants include awareness, favorable attitude, positive prototype, and interpersonal, socio-cultural, and political factors.

Personal factor Awareness

This study confirmed that five out of 15 reviewed studies indicate that women are less aware of the hazardous side effects of waterpipe use. 74.1% of women who participated in the Labib et al.'s study,[10] 69.8% in Abdulrashid et al.'s study,[23] and 74.3% in Azab et al.'s study[4] considered waterpipe to be less harmful compared to cigarettes and did not regard it as addictive. A qualitative study of women between the ages of 18 and 30 also observed that some women were unaware of the type of tobacco used in waterpipe and did not know what they were consuming. Moreover, qualitative studies[21],[25] raised the issue of women's lack of awareness concerning the consequences of waterpipe use in a similar manner.

Favorable attitude

Analysis of [Table 1] results confirms that several studies have signified the influence of a favorable attitude on the inclination to use waterpipe.[4],[10],[22],[25],[26],[27]

For instance, in Saeed Firoozabadi et al.'s study,[22] participating women suggested the attitude as a strong predictor for the intention to use waterpipe (B = 0.407). 48.5% of the participants in Labib et al.'s study[10] had a pleasant experience, and a positive attitude toward waterpipe use (P < 0.05).

Positive prototype

The results of seven out of 15 reviewed studies confirmed that women had a positive prototype of waterpipe.[10],[21],[23],[25],[26],[27],[28] For instance, 49.3% of participants in Abdulrashid et al.'s study[23] used waterpipe to have fun and a more agreeable mood, OR: 1.57 (0.49–0.87).

In a qualitative study,[27] women thought they were perceived as more attractive with waterpipe use and received more attention from the opposite sex. The review of Sohrabzadeh and Parnian[26] indicated that women considered waterpipe use to be a sign of maturity and sophistication, women who used waterpipe were like men (in terms of equality), and that waterpipe use being a means to allure the opposite sex.

Interpersonal factors

Friends and Family

[Table 1] shows that 13 out of 15 reviewed studies signify the role of interpersonal factors and confirm the influence of friends and family on women's willingness or unwillingness to use waterpipe. In Dar-Odeh et al.'s study,[24] for example, 73.7% of participants regarded the role of their friends and relatives to be valid in their inclination to use waterpipe. In Abdulrashid et al.'s study,[23] 66.7% of women regarded waterpipe use to be a means of sharing companionship with friends. In Labib et al.'s study,[10] 56.6% of women were encouraged to use waterpipe by their peers and friends. Saeed Firoozabadi et al.'s study[22] observed that 62.1% of waterpipe using women's family members were similarly waterpipe users themselves.

Al-Otaibi et al.'s study[19] emphasizes the influence of peers on the inclination to use a waterpipe. Labib et al.'s study[10] indicates a significant association between the role of family and friends and waterpipe use.

A qualitative study[29] showed that the role of the young women's husband, family, and friends was significant in their inclination to use waterpipe.

Socio-cultural factors

The results of the studies showed that participants[23],[26],[28],[29],[30],[31] remarked easy access to waterpipe and the presence of various flavors as major factors in their waterpipe use. Women participating in Hammal et al.'s study[31] and Abdulrashid et al.'s study[23] signified the role of cultural factors in the inclination to use waterpipe.

In Dar-Odeh et al.'s study,[24] 63% of women stated that they were previously interested in quitting waterpipe use, but it was challenging for them because of the variety and abundance of flavors. In Abdulrashid et al.'s study,[23] 77.7% of waterpipe consuming women chose to spend time in cafes that granted easy access to waterpipe.

Political factors

In the present review, the studies of Baheiraei et al., Sohrabzadeh and Parnian, and Dar-Odeh and Abu-Hammad[25],[26],[30] confirmed that there were no regulations for the prevention and control of waterpipe use. The findings of these three studies showed that the regulation instability and lack of authority over waterpipe use had led to an increase among women users.

Kappa coefficient was used to evaluate the agreement between the two researchers during the quality assessment of the studies. In the case of disagreement among the researchers, good agreement (0.705) was obtained based on EPHPP and 6 tool components [Table 2].
Table 2: Calculation of the kappa between two researchers for the components of the quality assessment tool

Click here to view



  Discussion Top


This study was conducted systematically to determine the effective factors of waterpipe smoking in women. After studying the studies and categorizing the factors affecting the tendency of women to waterpipe, the results showed that social norms (interpersonal factor) are one of the important predictors of waterpipe smoking in women.

Personal factor

Positive prototype

In this study, one of the determinants of women's tendency to use waterpipe is their positive perceptions toward it.[10] Individuals have positive perceptions of those who engage in risky behaviors.[32] Conducting educational interventions aimed at negating perceptions will lead people to worry about risky behaviors and to avoid risky behaviors.

Favorable attitude

Favorable attitude is one of the effective factors in increasing the use of waterpipe. One of the signs of a tendency to use waterpipe is a positive attitude.[33]

Maziak et al. showed that flavored tobacco has an important role in increasing the use of waterpipe in youth and is one of the reasons for continued smoking in youth.[34] Also, meeting friends who have a positive attitude toward waterpipe is one of the factors to continue waterpipe.[35]

The results also showed that those who have a positive attitude toward smoking it are more likely to be curious about the tobacco test and its negative and socially ugly attitude reduces waterpipe.[36]

Regarding the effect of attitude, changing attitudes and creating a negative attitude toward waterpipe are needed; some suggestions are showing the negative effects waterpipe, especially its effect on skin and beauty, and the use of celebrities in highlighting the dangers of the waterpipe.

Awareness

The results of the present study showed that women think that waterpipe is less dangerous than cigarettes and this shows that their awareness of the dangers of waterpipe is low. The results of the Ramji et al. showed that 80% of those who had used waterpipe believed that it was less harmful than cigarettes and considered it safe to use waterpipe for 1 h a day[37].

AKL et al. found that waterpipe is more acceptable to women than cigarettes in the Middle East. Most of the participants believe that waterpipe is less addictive than cigarettes and consumers believe in their willpower to quit it at any time[38].

The WHO considered having inaccurate information about waterpipe as one of the main reasons for young people's tendency to use waterpipe.[39] Providing information on waterpipe and its harms through the media and educational brochures can be helpful in this regard.

Interpersonal factors

Friends and Family

Another reason for the widespread use of waterpipe is that using it is a social norm. Barikani found that 47% of adolescents first experienced waterpipe with their friends.[40] Studies have shown that waterpipe use is 10 times higher in people who have user friends than the others.[35],[41] Studies have shown that 51.4% of waterpipe users are adolescents who use waterpipe with their families and 58.5% of them are adolescents who use waterpipe with friends, and 71.8% of families are aware of adolescent waterpipe consumption.[42] Bandura's theory of social learning emphasizes interpersonal factors in explaining drug consumption. According to this theory, adolescents gain their beliefs about high-risk behaviors from role models, especially of close friends and parents.[43] Watching waterpipe consumption by family members and close friends makes them consider waterpipe as a normal and routine activity.[44],[45] In the study of Baheiraei et al.,[29] it was shown that family and family members play an important role in the tendency to smoke waterpipe. For example, a spouse plays an important role in starting waterpipe smoking, especially when they are in their first years of marriage. A man who smokes waterpipe may encourage his wife to smoke waterpipe as well or may encourage her to smoke waterpipe in a family gathering. In this situation, women often accept their husband's offer because they do not want to leave their husband alone and do not want to be separated.

Some women are still embarrassed about smoking waterpipe in the presence of others, but their husbands seem to be trying to help women relieve their shame. In Baheiraei et al.'s study,[25] male friends were identified as a strong factor in waterpipe consumption. It is common among today's youth to meet their friends in traditional restaurants and boys order waterpipe for women.

Kin and Lim showed that some girls began to smoke waterpipe under the influence of their boyfriends. Girls smoke waterpipe with their boyfriends to show they can do all the things boys can do. Therefore, they start smoking waterpipe for gaining more credit and acceptance.[46]

Waterpipe accessibility in the home means that family members consume it and this availability motivates adolescents to use waterpipe.[47] It seems useful to increase the skill of saying “no” to friends and to increase the skills to deal with temptations. Furthermore, educating parents about the adverse effects of waterpipe may be an effective strategy in this regard.

Socio-cultural factors

The findings of this study showed that cultural norms, social acceptance of waterpipe, and easy access to waterpipe in the community are factors contributing to the increasing use of waterpipe. Elsewhere,[48],[49],[50],[51] it has been reported that having easy access to waterpipe in cafes and cultural habits have changed an unacceptable phenomenon to an acceptable norm among women and young people.

The results of some studies have shown that a high percentage of waterpipe users find it acceptable in the community and believe that others have a positive view of using waterpipe.[52],[53] Increasing the number of cafes and restaurants offering waterpipe is one of the causes of the increasing incidence of waterpipe use.[8]

Primack et al. showed a relationship between easy access to waterpipe and its prevalence among adolescents[54].

Contrary to the results of the study by Hammel et al.,[31] some researchers have shown that religion has a positive role in reducing the rate of waterpipe and religious beliefs can affect the use of waterpipe.[55]

In a national study in Lebanon, a significant relationship was reported between waterpipe users and the decrease in religious prejudice[56].

Political factors

In studying the laws of 62 countries, only the United States, Britain, India, the United Arab Emirates, and Pakistan had adopted effective laws on the control of waterpipe.[56]

Government regulation (e.g., the impact of prices on the demand for tobacco products) plays a controlling role in the use of tobacco products.[14] The presence of waterpipe in cafes and restaurants and access to it for people under the age of 18 years have made the cafe an attractive and motivating place and a cheap way for young people to spend time.[57],[58] This may be due to the focus on marketing strategies and the lack of waterpipe law in public places.[59] Banning waterpipe use in cafes and restaurants, increasing its price, and banning its use for people younger than 18 years are some effective measures for reducing the widespread use of waterpipe.

Moreover, providing alternative incentives in cafes, such as games and entertainment, and alternative policies for waterpipe in cafes can prevent its use.


  Conclusions Top


According to the influence of various determinants on women's inclination to waterpipe smoking, there is a necessity to act and impose interventions such as lessening women's positive attitude toward waterpipe, increasing women's awareness regarding the health risks of waterpipe smoking, encouraging negative prototype about waterpipe smoking, and restricting access to tobacco products such as waterpipe that can be useful in limiting and diminishing prevalence. According to the outcomes of this study, interpersonal factors such as the role of family and friends is one of the major determinants in women's inclination to use waterpipe. It seems that developing the skill of saying “no” to the pressure of friends and adequately dealing with temptations can help prevent waterpipe use. Furthermore, educating the family about the risks of waterpipe use is an effective strategy in this respect.

Consent to publish

The manuscript has been read and approved by all authors.

Financial support and sponsorship

This study has been supported by Hamadan University of Medical Sciences, Number grant[9612228251] and Investors were involved in facilitating access to the full text of the studies

Conflicts of interest

There are no conflicts of interest.

App1. Sample Search in the Study



App2. Search Terms Used in the Study

  1. waterpipe* OR “water pipe” OR narghile* OR arghile* OR shisha* OR goza* OR narkeela* OR water pipe* OR Dokha* OR “Smoking Water Pipes” OR “Tobacco, Waterpipe” OR “water-pipe” OR “Narghile Smoking” OR “smoking narghile” OR “waterpipe smoking” OR “water pipes” OR “Water pipe Smoking” OR “hubble-bubble” OR “Hubble, bubble" OR Gaza OR Narkeela
  2. Determinant* OR Determinants OR forecast OR anticipation* OR factors* OR factor OR predictive* OR forecasting
  3. “Cross – sectional” OR “descriptive-analytical” OR “descriptive qualitative”
  4. Woman OR Women OR Female OR girl OR girls.




 
  References Top

1.
World Health Organization. Fact sheets. Tobacco. WHO Web Site; 2020; Available from: Avaliable at: https://wwwwhoint/news-room/fact sheets/detail/tobacco. [Last accessed on 2020 May 27].  Back to cited text no. 1
    
2.
Rehm J, Crépault J-F, Hasan OS, Lachenmeier DW, Room R, Sornpaisarn B. Regulatory policies for alcohol, other psychoactive substances and addictive behaviours: The role of level of use and potency. A systematic review. Int J Environ Res Public Health 2019;16:3749.  Back to cited text no. 2
    
3.
Hassounah S, Rawaf D, Khoja T, Rawaf S, Hussein M, Qidwai W, et al. Tobacco control efforts in the Gulf Cooperation Council countries: Achievements and challenges. East Mediterr Health J 2014;20:508-13.  Back to cited text no. 3
    
4.
Azab M, Khabour OF, Alzoubi KH, Anabtawi MM, Quttina M, Khader Y, et al. Exposure of pregnant women to waterpipe and cigarette smoke. Nicotine Tob Res 2012;15:231-7.  Back to cited text no. 4
    
5.
Meysamie A, Ghaletaki R, Haghazali M, Asgari F, Rashidi A, Khalilzadeh O, et al. Pattern of tobacco use among the Iranian adult population: Results of the national Survey of Risk Factors of Non-Communicable Diseases (SuRFNCD-2007). Tob Control 2010;19:125-8.  Back to cited text no. 5
    
6.
Maziak W, Taleb ZB, Bahelah R, Islam F, Jaber R, Auf R, et al. The global epidemiology of waterpipe smoking. Tob Control 2015;24(Suppl 1):i3-12.  Back to cited text no. 6
    
7.
Alzyoud S, Haddad L, El Shahawy O, Ghadban R, Kheirallah K, Alhawamdeh KA, et al. Patterns of waterpipe use among Arab immigrants in the USA: A pilot study. Journal of Advances in Medicine and Medical Research. 2014, 816-27.  Back to cited text no. 7
    
8.
Anjum Q, Ahmed F, Ashfaq T. Knowledge, attitude and perception of water pipe smoking (Shisha) among adolescents aged 14-19 years. J Pak Med Assoc 2008;58:312-7.  Back to cited text no. 8
    
9.
Namakin K, Sharifzadeh G, Miri M. Prevalence of cigarette smoking and evaluation of attitude and knowledge in its high school boys in Birjand, 2005. Journal of Birjand University of Medical Sciences. 2008;15.  Back to cited text no. 9
    
10.
Labib N, Radwan G, Mikhail N, Mohamed MK, El Setouhy M, Loffredo C, et al. Comparison of cigarette and water pipe smoking among female university students in Egypt. Tob Res 2007;9:591-6.  Back to cited text no. 10
    
11.
Momtazi S, Rawson RA. Substance abuse among Iranian high school students. Curr Opin Psychiatry 2010;23:221-6.  Back to cited text no. 11
    
12.
Salameh P, Khayat G, Waked M. Lower prevalence of cigarette and waterpipe smoking, but a higher risk of waterpipe dependence in Lebanese adult women than in men. Women Health 2012;52:135-50.  Back to cited text no. 12
    
13.
Buka SL, Shenassa ED, Niaura R. Elevated risk of tobacco dependence among offspring of mothers who smoked during pregnancy: A 30-year prospective study. JAMA Psychiatry 2003;160:1978-84.  Back to cited text no. 13
    
14.
Smith CJ, Perfetti TA, Garg R, Martin P, Hansch C. Percutaneous penetration enhancers in cigarette mainstream smoke. Food Chem Toxicol 2004;42:9-15.  Back to cited text no. 14
    
15.
Warth L, and Koparanova MS. Empowering women for sustainable development. United Nations Economic Commission for Europe Geneva, Switzerland.2012;22;1.  Back to cited text no. 15
    
16.
Cooper M, Pacek LR, Guy MC, Barrington-Trimis JL, Simon P, Stanton C, et al. Hookah use among US Youth: A systematic review of the literature from 2009 to 2017. Nicotine Tob Res 2019;21:1590-9.  Back to cited text no. 16
    
17.
Schardt C, Adams MB, Owens T, Keitz S, Fontelo P. Utilization of the PICO framework to improve searching PubMed for clinical questions. BMC Med Inform Decis Mak 2007;7:16.  Back to cited text no. 17
    
18.
Lockwood C, Munn Z, Porritt K. Qualitative research synthesis: Methodological guidance for systematic reviewers utilizing meta-aggregation. Int J Evid Based Health 2015;13:179-87.  Back to cited text no. 18
    
19.
Al-Otaibi AA, Ibrahim FB, Rampal L, Hassan SA, Ibrahim N. Prevalence of tobacco use and its socio-demographic determinants among Saudi female school adolescents in Jeddah. Malays J Med Health Sci 2015;11:39-48.  Back to cited text no. 19
    
20.
Baheiraei A, Mirghafourvand M, Nedjat S, Mohammadi E, Charandabi SM-A. Prevalence of water pipe use and its correlates in Iranian women of reproductive age in Tehran: A population-based study. Med Princ Pract 2012;21:340-4.  Back to cited text no. 20
    
21.
Chaaya M, Jabbour S, El-Roueiheb Z, Chemaitelly H. Knowledge, attitudes, and practices of argileh (water pipe or hubble-bubble) and cigarette smoking among pregnant women in Lebanon. J Addict Behav 2004;29:1821-31.  Back to cited text no. 21
    
22.
Saeed Firoozabadi M, Tahmasebi R, Noroozi A. Predicting factors on continued intention of Waterpipe smoking among women in Bushehr using the theory of planned behavior. Iran J Health Educ Health Promot 2015;2:260-9.  Back to cited text no. 22
    
23.
Abdulrashid OA, Balbaid O, Ibrahim A, Shah HB. Factors contributing to the upsurge of water-pipe tobacco smoking among Saudi females in selected Jeddah cafés and restaurants: A mixed method study. J Family Community Med 2018;25:13-9.  Back to cited text no. 23
    
24.
Dar-Odeh NS, Abu-Hammad OA, Al-Abdalla M, Shakhatreh FM, Al-Abedalla KB, Khdairi NO, et al. Narghile smoking among Jordanian educated working women: attitudes and beliefs. Journal of Advances in Medicine and Medical Research. 2013:483-90.  Back to cited text no. 24
    
25.
Baheiraei A, Sighaldeh SS, Ebadi A, Kelishadi R, Majdzadeh R. Factors that contribute in the first hookah smoking trial by women: A qualitative study from Iran. Iran J Public Health 2015;44:100-10.  Back to cited text no. 25
    
26.
Sohrabzadeh M, Parnian L. Qualitative Studies Smoking Hookah Among Girls And Young Women (Case Study: Shiraz City). Woman in Development and Politics (Women's Research). 2015;13:171-192. https://www.sid.ir/en/journal/. [Last accessed on 2019 Mar26].  Back to cited text no. 26
    
27.
Khalil J, Afifi R, Fouad FM, Hammal F, Jarallah Y, Mohamed M, et al. Women and waterpipe tobacco smoking in the eastern Mediterranean region: Allure or offensiveness. Women Health 2013;53:100-16.  Back to cited text no. 27
    
28.
Baheiraei A, Sighaldeh SS, Dehghan S, Charkazi A. Persistent use of hookah smoking among Iranian women: A qualitative study. Tob Prev Cessat 2018;4:38.  Back to cited text no. 28
    
29.
Baheiraei A, Sighaldeh SS, Ebadi A, Kelishadi R, Majdzadeh R. The role of family on hookah smoking initiation in women: A qualitative study. J Glob Health Sci 2015;7:1-10.  Back to cited text no. 29
    
30.
Dar-Odeh NS, Abu-Hammad OA. The changing trends in tobacco smoking for young Arab women; narghile, an old habit with a liberal attitude. Harm Reduct J 2011;8:24.  Back to cited text no. 30
    
31.
Hammal F, Wild TC, Nykiforuk C, Abdullahi K, Mussie D, Finegan BA. Waterpipe (hookah) smoking among youth and women in Canada is new, not traditional. Nicotine Tob Res 2016;18:757-62.  Back to cited text no. 31
    
32.
Gibbons FX, Gerrard M. Predicting young adults' health risk behavior. Pers Soc Psychol Bull 1995;69:505-17.  Back to cited text no. 32
    
33.
Bashirian S, Barati M, Karami M, Hamzeh B, Ezati E. Predictors of shisha smoking among adolescent females in Western Iran in 2019: Using the Prototype-Willingness Model. Tobacco prevention & cessation. 2020;6.  Back to cited text no. 33
    
34.
Maziak W, Eissenberg T, Ward K. Patterns of waterpipe use and dependence: Implications for intervention development. Pharmacol Biochem Behav 2005;80:173-9.  Back to cited text no. 34
    
35.
Chen K-T, Chen C-J, Fagot-Campagna A, Narayan K. Tobacco, betel quid, alcohol, and illicit drug use among 13-to 35-year-olds in I-Lan, rural Taiwan: Prevalence and risk factors. Am J Public Health 2001;91:1130-4.  Back to cited text no. 35
    
36.
Mohammadkhani S, Rezaei JH. Relationship between cigarette and hookah smoking with individual, family and social factors in adolescents. Journal of Sabzevar University of Medical Sciences, 2016;23:262-80.  Back to cited text no. 36
    
37.
Ramji R, Arnetz J, Nilsson M, Jamil H, Norström F, Maziak W, et al. Determinants of waterpipe use amongst adolescents in Northern Sweden: A survey of use pattern, risk perception, and environmental factors. BMC Res Notes 2015;8:441.  Back to cited text no. 37
    
38.
Akl EA, Gaddam S, Gunukula SK, Honeine R, Jaoude PA, Irani J. The effects of waterpipe tobacco smoking on health outcomes: A systematic review. Biostat Epidemiol 2010;39:834-57.  Back to cited text no. 38
    
39.
Beaglehole R, Bonita R. Global public health: A scorecard. Lancet J 2008;372:1988-96.  Back to cited text no. 39
    
40.
Barikani A. High risk behaviors in adolescent students in Tehran. Iran J of Psychol Clin Psychology 2008;14:192-8.  Back to cited text no. 40
    
41.
Xu X, Chen C, Abdullah AS, Liu L, Sharma M, Li Y, et al. Smoking related attitudes, motives, and behaviors of male secondary school students in an urban setting of China. Springerplus 2016;5:2021.  Back to cited text no. 41
    
42.
Bashirian S, Barati M, Mohammadi Y, Mostafaei H. Factors associated with hookah use among male high school students: The role of demographic characteristics and hookah user and non-user prototypes. J Res Health Sci 2016;16:217-23.  Back to cited text no. 42
    
43.
Bashirian S, Barati M, Karami M, Hamzeh B, Ezati E. Effectiveness of E-Learning Program in Preventing WP Smoking in Adolescent Females in West of Iran by Applying Prototype-Willingness Model: A Randomized Controlled Trial. Journal of Research in Health Sciences. 2020;20.  Back to cited text no. 43
    
44.
Jahanpour F, Vahedparast H, Ravanipour M, Azodi P. The trend of hookah use among adolescents and youth: A qualitative study. Qual Health Res 2015;3:340-8.  Back to cited text no. 44
    
45.
Habibi M, Besharat MA, Bahrami EH, Rostami R, Ferrer WL. Predicting substance use in adolescents based on risk indices and individual protective preventing, family, peers and location. J Clin Psychol 2012;4:43-54.  Back to cited text no. 45
    
46.
Kin F. Lim KY. Tobacco Advertising and Smoking Amongst Adolescents: A Qualitative Study in Malaysia. Bangkok; South East Asia Tobacco Control Alliance (SEATCA): 2003:11.  Back to cited text no. 46
    
47.
Ziaei R, Mohammadi R, Dastgiri S, Viitasara E, Rahimi VA, Jeddi A, et al. The prevalence, attitudes, and correlates of waterpipe smoking among high school students in Iran: A cross-sectional study. Int J Behav Med 2016;23:686-96.  Back to cited text no. 47
    
48.
Nakkash RT, Khalil J, Afifi RA. The rise in narghile (shisha, hookah) waterpipe tobacco smoking: A qualitative study of perceptions of smokers and non smokers. BMC Public Health 2011;11:315.  Back to cited text no. 48
    
49.
Momenabadi V, Hashemi SY, Borhaninejad VR. Factors affecting hookah smoking trend in the society: A review article. Addict Health 2016;8:123-35.  Back to cited text no. 49
    
50.
Pashaeypoor S, Negarandeh R, Nikpeyma N, Abadi ZAM. Determinants of intentions toward smoking hookah in Iranian adolescents based on the theory of planned behavior. Iran J Public Health 2019;48:1317-25.  Back to cited text no. 50
    
51.
Watad W, Sukhera J, Shushan S, Kazlak M, Skinner HA, Alnueirat AA, et al. Water pipe smoking: Effects, attitudes and directions. J Smok Cessat 2009;4:18-25.  Back to cited text no. 51
    
52.
Abughosh S, Wu IH, Peters RJ, Essien EJ, Crutchley R. Predictors of persistent waterpipe smoking among university students in the United States. Epidemiology. 2011;1:2161-1165.  Back to cited text no. 52
    
53.
Griffiths MA, Harmon TR, Gilly MC. Hubble bubble trouble: The need for education about and regulation of hookah smoking. J Public Policy Mark 2011;30:119-32.  Back to cited text no. 53
    
54.
Primack BA, Walsh M, Bryce C, Eissenberg T. Water-pipe tobacco smoking among middle and high school students in Arizona. Pediatrics 2009;123:e282-8.  Back to cited text no. 54
    
55.
Jawad M, Nakkash R, Mahfoud Z, Bteddini D, Haddad P, Afifi R. Parental smoking and exposure to environmental tobacco smoke are associated with waterpipe smoking among youth: Results from a national survey in Lebanon. Public Health 2015;129:370-6.  Back to cited text no. 55
    
56.
Jawad M, El Kadi L, Mugharbil S, Nakkash R. Waterpipe tobacco smoking legislation and policy enactment: A global analysis. Tob Control 2015;24(Suppl 1):i60-5.  Back to cited text no. 56
    
57.
Haddad L, El-Shahawy O, Ghadban R, Barnett TE, Johnson E. Waterpipe smoking and regulation in the United States: A comprehensive review of the literature. Int J Environ Res Public Health 2015;12:6115-35.  Back to cited text no. 57
    
58.
Burke NJ, Joseph G, Pasick RJ, Barker JC. Theorizing social context: Rethinking behavioral theory. Health Educ Behav 2009;36(5 Suppl):55S-70S.  Back to cited text no. 58
    
59.
Carroll MV, Shensa A, Primack BA. A comparison of cigarette-and hookah-related videos on YouTube. Tob Control 2013;22:319-23.  Back to cited text no. 59
    


    Figures

  [Figure 1]
 
 
    Tables

  [Table 1], [Table 2]



 

Top
 
 
  Search
 
Similar in PUBMED
   Search Pubmed for
   Search in Google Scholar for
 Related articles
Access Statistics
Email Alert *
Add to My List *
* Registration required (free)

 
  In this article
Abstract
Introduction
Methods
Results
Discussion
Conclusions
References
Article Figures
Article Tables

 Article Access Statistics
    Viewed160    
    Printed4    
    Emailed0    
    PDF Downloaded28    
    Comments [Add]    

Recommend this journal


[TAG2]
[TAG3]
[TAG4]