What does carbon monoxide do inside my body?

When you inhale cigarette smoke into your lungs carbon monoxide attaches to your red blood cells. The carbon monoxide attached to your red blood cells blocks oxygen from attaching to the red blood cells. When oxygen cannot attach to your red blood cells, your body cannot get the oxygen it needs from your blood. 

Your carbon monoxide levels will drop when you smoke less. You can use your Pivot Breath Sensor to watch your levels drop, and track your progress towards a successful and permanent quit.

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