Smokeless tobacco has been outlawed in Australia since 1994, but tobacco products still make up the majority of tobacco consumed.
Here are some tips to prevent the spread of the disease.
The disease has killed hundreds of thousands of Australians.
The World Health Organisation has estimated that the disease killed nearly 600,000 people and cost the country $20 trillion.
The number of deaths has also been estimated at around 10,000.
It has been estimated that around 80 per cent of those infected died in the first six months after their infection.
What is tobacco?
The most commonly smoked tobacco is made from a plant called tobacco mosaic, also known as African gum or tobacco bud.
Tobacco is the second most common tobacco used worldwide after tobacco.
The root of the tobacco plant, which has been used since ancient times, contains an enzyme that helps to break down the tobacco into a liquid called water.
The water is then used as a solvent to make the tobacco smoke.
The process is called evaporation, and it is carried out in the mouth of the smoker.
The tobacco is then passed from mouth to mouth, where it is absorbed into the bloodstream.
There are four main ways in which tobacco is inhaled, or swallowed: from the mouth via a straw, from the nose, from a pipe or from the top of the tongue.
Tobacco products are also made from the leaves of tobacco plants, and contain a number of chemicals to prevent them from being inhaled.
These include: flavouring chemicals (known as flavanols) known as flavones