Freedom Laser Therapy - Logo

Quit now. Live Free.

Are you ready to end your nicotine addiction?

Quit smoking today with Laser Therapy! Call to schedule an appointment!

Tired of being a slave to your addiction?

Low-level laser therapy is intended to alleviate nicotine addiction

Using a Nicotine-free Method to Quit Smoking

Over 10,000+ smokers have been treated

  • Over 10,000+ Smokers Treated
  • Nicotine-free Method to Quit Smoking
    • Control your nicotine cravings
    • Overcome psychological addiction
    • Begin your new smoke-free life
Live Free From Nicotine

How does it work?

Low-level laser therapy is used for smoking cessation, and the procedure operates on principles that are similar to the 5,000 year-old ancient Asian healing art of Acupuncture. Acupuncture is known to reduce tension, increase circulation, and enable the body to relax more deeply.

  • 30-minute low-level procedure
  • Relaxing and inspiring
  • Non-invasive and pain-free
Learn more

Quit now. Live Free.

Entrepreneur Craig Nabat, unsuccessfully tried to quit smoking with the nicotine patches and gum, then he soon used laser therapy in Canada to treat his nicotine addiction. He was a former pack and half day smoker before he was treated. Nabat's first-hand battle with nicotine addiction sparked a fire in him to help others struggling to quit smoking. In April 2003, he established
Freedom Laser Therapy in Los Angeles, California.

More about us Live Free

Helpful Videos to Support you to become Nicotine Free

Secrets Through the Smoke - Learn about Your Nicotine Addiction and Quit Smoking Naturally

Featuring Dr. Jeffrey Wigand (The Insider)

Women & Tobacco The Seven Deadly Myths - Anti-smoking Education. Learn How to Quit Smoking Naturally

Hosted by Supermodel and smoking-cessation advocate activist Christy Turlington

Charles Evans, Jr. and Victor DeNoble, "Addiction Incorporated"

Dr. Victor DeNoble and Charles Evans, Jr. interviewed about their movie Addiction Incorporated. Information every smokers should learn about the tobacco industry.

I Can't Breath: A smoker's story.

It details the story of Pam Laffin, a woman who started smoking at a young age that died from a smoking-related disease.

The Insider - Trailer

Dr. Jeffrey Wigand (RUSSEL CROWE) was a central witness in the lawsuits filed by Mississippi and 49 other states against the tobacco industry wich were eventually settled for $246 billion. Wigand, former head of research for Brown & Williamson, was a top scientist, the ultimate insider.

A&E's "Time Machine" - on Cigarette Advertising on TV

part 1 of 3

A&E's "Time Machine" - on Cigarette Advertising on TV

part 2 of 3

A&E's "Time Machine" - on Cigarette Advertising on TV

part 3 of 3

Addiction Incorporated

The true story of Victor DeNoble, one of the most important and influential whistleblowers of all time, comes to the big screen in ADDICTION INCORPORATED.
In the 1980s, DeNoble was a research scientist at a major tobacco company, where he was tasked with finding a substitute for nicotine that would not cause heart attacks. He succeeded- but in the process, he proved something that the industry had been denying for years: that cigarettes were addictive. He also uncovered a new addictive ingredient- setting off a chain of events that still reverberates even today.
In a true act of modern-day heroism, DeNoble took his findings to the people despite a strict confidentiality agreement, eventually testifying about his research in the infamous 1994 Congressional hearings with the seven heads of the major tobacco companies. An unprecedented alliance of journalists, politicians, attorneys, and whistleblowers achieved what was once considered impossible- the first ever federal regulation of the tobacco industry, which continues to have repercussions even today.
They all come together to tell their stories in ADDICTION INCORPORATED — a story of one man risking everything to make a difference, shaking up a powerful industry and saving countless lives along the way.

The past, present and future of nicotine addiction

Listen to health policy expert and Director of the Center for Tobacco Products, Mitch Zeller, who leads the FDA's efforts to reduce disease and death from tobacco use

What you should know about vaping and e-cigarettes

Cigarettes aren't good for us. That's hardly news -- we've known about the dangers of smoking for decades. But how exactly do cigarettes harm us, and can our bodies recover if we stop? Tobacco Educator Krishna Sudhir details what happens when we smoke -- and when we quit.

How do cigarettes affect the body?

E-cigarettes and vapes have exploded in popularity in the last decade, especially among youth and young adults -- from 2011 to 2015, e-cigarette use among high school students in the US increased by 900 percent. Biobehavioral scientist Suchitra Krishnan-Sarin explains what you're actually inhaling when you vape (hint: it's definitely not water vapor) and explores the disturbing marketing tactics being used to target kids.