Vidrine, Reitzel, and Wetter talk about how even though sufficient effort has been made to reduce smoking rates over the years, it still accounts for the most preventable morbidity and mortality rates in the United States. They make a point similar to other articles that tobacco utilization tends to be highest among those living in low socioeconomic areas, which tends to cause the highest incidence and mortality rates from cancer caused by tobacco. These rates also tend to high because of the lack of access and good quality cancer treatments in these low socioeconomic areas. Vidrine, Reitzel and Wetter go on to say that individuals living in these areas have the hardest time quitting tobacco use because of insufficient cessation treatments available to them. The overall message given by this article is that effective and accessible treatments for tobacco use among these individuals in low socioeconomic areas need to be provided so tobacco related cancer health disparities could be reduced.