Tobacco is considered as one of the drugs widely used globally. As a result of this, it has been ranked by the World Health Organization as among the major causes of death. However, deaths caused by tobacco are preventable by ensuring that its users are encouraged to stop smoking tobacco. In the developing world, major challenges are posed by smoking tobacco not only on health issues but also socio-economic development as well as environmental sustainability since people earning low incomes are more likely to smoke tobacco hence worsening their poverty conditions (World Health Organization, 2009). It should be noted that the tobacco smoking problem in South East Asia is complex due to the high prevalence of its use; tobacco has been formed as part of the social culture as well as source of national revenue. In this case, the governments are unable to completely alleviate this problem (World Health Organization, 2008). Nevertheless, national health leaders have been motivated to come up with different measures of reducing tobacco use by the irrefutable scientific evidence as well as increased awareness. As a result of preventing increased tobacco use in this are, the WHO launched a WHO Framework Convention Tobacco Control (FCTC) which is aimed to serve as a global legal instrument attempting to arrest the international spread of tobacco in different countries like Bangladesh, Thailand, and India (Sinha et al., 2011).