RESULTS: 35(47%) out of 77 patients who participated in the screening program could be reached by phone. Four patients refused to participate in the study. Among the 31 survey respondents, 45.2% (14/31) were female and 54.8% (17/31) were male. In terms of smoking patterns, 48.3% (15/31) are still smoking, 51.6% (16/31) reportedly had quit smoking at the time of the survey. 41.9% (13/31) participants had quit smoking before the screening CT was done. 9.7% (3/31) participants quit smoking after the CT scan. LDCT was positive (nodule to mass) among 58% (18/31) participants. Among the participants with abnormal LDCT, 55.5% (10/18) are still smoking, 33.3% (6/18) quit before the LDCT and 11.1% (2/18) quit after the LDCT. Among the participants with abnormal LDCT, 55.5% (10/18) felt that the results of LDCT influenced their decision to quit, of which 20% (2/10) successfully quit smoking. LDCT was negative among 42% (13/31) participants. 39% of these patients (5/13) are still smoking, 54% (7/13) quit smoking before the LDCT and 8% (1/13) quit after the LDCT. Among all the participants, 45.1% (14/31) felt that screening results influenced their decision to quit. 64.2% (9/14) among these are still smoking, 21.4% (3/14) quit smoking, 14.2% (2/14) quit smoking before the screening CT and felt that screening results reinforced their decision to quit. 15% (5/31) participants attended smoking cessation classes; 80% (4/5) of these felt that classes were helpful. 100% (5/5) participants who attended the classes are still smoking. The majority of participants - 67.7% (21/31), felt that enhancing education to children in school would promote smoking abstinence.