TABLE 1

Psychosocial Predictive Logistic Regression Model of Smoking Created by Using 2004–2009 NYTS Data

VariableOutcome
Ever SmokingaCurrent Smokingb
Male0.74 (0.69–0.79)0.77 (0.69–0.87)
Race/ethnicity
 Non-Hispanic whiteRefRef
 Hispanic1.57 (1.45–1.69)0.97 (0.84–1.11)
 Non-Hispanic black1.79 (1.64–1.95)1.01 (0.85–1.21)
 Non-Hispanic other1.20 (1.08–1.34)1.08 (0.88–1.32)
Age1.36 (1.34–1.38)1.33 (1.30–1.37)
Would wear logo1.11 (1.07–1.16)0.86 (0.81–0.92)
Live with a smoker 2.43 (2.29–2.59)2.05 (1.85–2.28)
Intend to smoke in next year1.85 (1.75–1.96)3.24 (3.01–3.49)
Likely to smoke a cigarette from a friend2.37 (2.23–2.52)3.27 (3.03–3.54)
Other tobacco usec7.22 (6.67–7.82)4.78 (4.19–5.45)
Year (centered on 2009)0.91 (0.90–0.93)0.93 (0.91–0.96)
Concordance, %89.495.8
  • Data are presented as ORs (95% CIs) unless otherwise indicated. All models include NYTS-provided weights and stratification variables.

  • a Ever smoking was defined as ≥1 puff of a cigarette.

  • b Current smoking was defined as smoking cigarettes in the past 30 days.

  • c This category includes the use of tobacco products other than cigarettes that are consistent across all years of the NYTS between 2004 and 2014: chewing tobacco, snuff, or dip; cigars, cigarillos, or little cigars; tobacco in a pipe; or bidis.