Get started with an online doctor visit
First, you’ll complete an online doctor visit to answer questions about your medical and smoking history in our secure online portal.
For security, we’ll also need you to verify your identity, by taking a photo of yourself and your ID. This is easily done by completing the online doctor visit on your mobile device. You can also use your computer and its webcam.
Review your personalized treatment plan
If you choose to request prescription medication, a physician will review your medical and smoking history. If appropriate, they will recommend a 12-week treatment plan of either the Rx or the Rx together with the gum. Your doctor will follow up with any questions via secure messaging, phone or video call.Important safety information
Be proactive; set your quit date
Once your treatment plan arrives, you'll pick a quit date 1-2 weeks in the future. This will allow you to mentally prepare for your quitting journey.
If medication is part of your treatment plan, you'll start taking it 1-2 weeks before your quit date. Learn more about bupropion, its potential benefits, and its potential side effects here.
Swap cigarettes for your treatment plan
When it’s time to quit, you’ll put down the cigarettes and use your nicotine gum. Doctors recommend using a piece of gum every 1-2 hours for the first six weeks to help fight withdrawal symptoms.
You can also reach out to your doctor with medical questions at any time through your My Ro account.
Learn more about smoking cessation from our medical experts and quitter community.
How To: Say No To Friends
Social triggers are one of the biggest reasons it’s so hard to quit smoking. Managing peer pressure and identifying high risk social situations can be a huge part of successfully quitting.
How To: Reduce Cravings
Smokers know how difficult it is to quit. It often takes 10 and 30 attempts to finally succeed in quitting. Smokers know how difficult it is to quit. It often takes 10 and 30 attempts to finally succeed in quitting.
How To: Cope With Stress
A little stress never hurt anybody. No, really. Stress is how your body is supposed to react to danger and complicated problems.