Aldi Suganda, the so-called "Smoking Baby," puffs while his mother, Diana, looks on behind him. Diana says when she tries to cut back on her son's smoking, he throws tantrums, hits his head on the floor and becomes sick from withdrawal.
Aldi still smokes one to two packs of cigarettes a day, according to his mother.
His mother, Diana, told CBS News, "We surely hope he will quit, that he will be like any other kid, not smoking. ... But I can't stand seeing him hurting himself. What can we do but to accept it is as it is?"
In Indonesia, Aldi may not be such a surprising case. Smoking is ingrained in the country's culture; it's the third-largest tobacco consuming nation in the world. A third of the population smokes -- including many children.
Since the video of Aldi surfaced, more videos have appeared online of babies blowing smoke rings.
"Over 31 percent of Indonesian children smoke a cigarette before the age of 10," says Matthew Myers, president of the Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids. "Over 80 percent of Indonesians who smoke start as teenagers or younger. The reason is that the Indonesian government has completely failed to educate its public and has allowed the tobacco industry to engage in marketing practices that haven't been permitted in the United States for years."