1 edition of Alaska substance abuse need for treatment among arrestees (SANTA) found in the catalog.
Alaska substance abuse need for treatment among arrestees (SANTA)
|Statement||prepared by Johnson, Bassin & Shaw ; prepared for Alaska Department of Health and Social Services, Division of Alcoholism and Drug Abuse.|
|Contributions||Johnson, Bassin & Shaw., Alaska. Division of Alcoholism and Drug Abuse.|
|LC Classifications||HV8836.5 .A53 1999|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||1 v. (various foliations) :|
|LC Control Number||00327418|
Vocational Interests and Needs of Unemployed, Low-Education Adults with Severe Substance Abuse Problems in Anchorage, Alaska: /javet Vocational assessment data were collected from 94 low-education adults with severe substance abuse problems not currently in treatment. Participants completed. U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration. (). Depression and the initiation of alcohol and other drug use among youths aged 12 to The NSDUH Report. U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration. ().
The identification of jurisdictional drug use patterns is critical to counselors who address substance abuse proactively. In the current study, heroin use data were analyzed from adult arrestees who were surveyed between and through the Arrestee Drug Abuse Monitoring program. Greene forecasted Alaska’s opioid disaster as early as , when he began to see heroin eclipse Oxycontin as the drug of choice among people seeking methadone treatment.
Free Online Library: A comparison of drug use between welfare-receiving arrestees and non-welfare-receiving arrestees. (Practice Forum). by "Health and Social Work"; Health, general Sociology and social work Drug abuse Demographic aspects Drug abusers Care and treatment Drug addicts Employment Management Substance abuse Social aspects Welfare recipients Health aspects. State of Maine: Substance Abuse Treatment Needs Assessment/ Study 2: Use of Alcohol and Illicit Drugs and Need for Treatment Among Maine Adult Arrestees: Final Report (PDF) Substance Abuse Prevention Data Book (PDF) Maine Youth Drug and Alcohol Use Survey (MYDAUS): Report (PDF).
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The Alaska Adolescent Health Program supports adolescent substance abuse prevention efforts through programming and resource development, however much of the current substance use and abuse prevention work is done through the State of Alaska Division of Behavioral Health and various community organizations.
Substance Abuse Need for Treatment Among Arrestees (SANTA) 25 - 28 Alaska’s Treatment Needs Assessment, Critical Review of 28 - 34 Alaska Adult Household Telephone Survey Substance Abuse Indicator Study Small Area Estimation Study Substance Abuse Need for Treatment Among Arrestees Executive Summary: Alcohol Safety Action Program, ICHS File Size: KB.
The rate of illicit drug dependence or abuse in Alaska among those age 12 or older was % in compared to the national average of %. The state’s rate increased from % in 3; The state’s rate of heavy alcohol use among those age 21 or older was % fromcompared to the national average of %.
After this adjustment, aboutarrestees nationwide would be likely to need treatment. If the ambiguous cases are added to this estimate, another million arrestees might need drug abuse treatment. The number of individuals represented by arrests would likely be 10 to 20 percent lower owing to multiple arrests per by: Ina new survey instrument was fielded that includes questions about alcohol and other drug (AOD) abuse and dependence.
Despite high levels of drug use among national arrestee populations, no studies have examined need for AOD treatment among ADAM by: 6. To assess the prevalence and frequency of medical marijuana diversion and use among adolescents in substance abuse treatment and to identify factors related to their medical marijuana use.
Method This study calculated the prevalence and frequency of diverted medical marijuana use among adolescents (n = ), ages 14–18 years (mean age = In the current study, self-report drug use data and urine specimens were collected from 3, female arrestees surveyed through Houston's Arrestee Drug Abuse.
Methods. Data for these analyses come from the second phase of the Centers for American Indian and Alaska Native Health’s Evidence-Based Practices and Substance Abuse Treatment for Native Americans project.
This study’s primary aims are to: a) describe the use of specific evidence-based treatments (EBTs) in substance abuse treatment programs serving American Indian and Alaska. Wu L-T, Ringwalt CL, Williams CE. Use of substance abuse treatment services by persons with mental health and substance use problems.
Psychiatr Serv. ; – Yu J, Clark LP, Chandra L, Dias A, Lai TFM. Reducing cultural barriers to substance abuse treatment among Asian Americans: a case study in New York City. J Subst Abuse Treat. Abbott PJ, Trujillo M. Alcohol and drug abuse among Hispanics.
In: Kinney J, ed. Clinical Manual of Substance Abuse. 2nd ed. St Louis: Mosby; Black SA, Markides KS. Acculturation and alcohol consumption in Puerto Rican, Cuban-American, and Mexican-American women in the United States. Am J Public Health; INTRODUCTION. Substance abuse among American Indians/Alaska Natives (AIs/ANs) has been persistently high throughout US history (1,2) and continues to be a significant public health issue ().Based on data retrieved from to from the National Survey on Drug Use and Health (NSDUH), rates of past-month binge alcohol use and illicit drug use for adults were higher among AIs/ANs than the US.
American Indians have the highest prevalences of substance abuse and dependence among the racial and ethnic groups comprising the United States1 – 8 but are served by the country’s most complicated behavioral health care system.9 – 11 Substance abuse treatment services for Natives are provided by tribes, tribal organizations, urban Indian programs, the Indian Health Service (IHS), the.
Substance use and other mental health disorders among veterans returning to the inner city: Prevalence, correlates, and rates of unmet treatment need.
Substance Use & Misuse, 48, doi: / Article Summary. American Indians and Alaska Natives (AI/AN) comprise only % of the population, but they are at increased risk of drug and alcohol abuse compared with other races. 1 Although alcohol is the most frequently abused substance in this community, illicit drug use is also on the rise, especially among Native American youth.
2 Substance abuse contributes to health. This being said, the NSDUH Report publishes that between andAfrican Americans needed treatment for alcohol abuse or addiction less than that other ethnic or racial groups: % versus %, respectively.
African Americans were more likely to need treatment for illicit drug abuse and addiction, however. However, these programs, along with treatment, have proved to be effective in reducing substance abuse.
Atmosphere of Silence. Because many nurses fail to report substance use disorders, an atmosphere of silence is created. Some hospitals deny the existence of substance abuse among. Study 1: Alcohol and other drug household estimatesStudy 2: Use of alcohol and illicit drugs and need for treatment among Maine adult arresteesStudy 3: Estimating need for treatment or intervention among youth in Maine counties: a synthetic estimation approachStudy 4: Using social indicators to estimate substance abuse and treatment.
SAMHSA's mission is to reduce the impact of substance abuse and mental illness on America's communities. Fishers Ln Rockville, MD SAMHSA-7 ().
DUF has consistently shown high levels of illicit drug use among arrestees, including those charged with crimes unrelated to drug use. Among youth there is a need for education about heroin. Arrestees frequently test positive for recent drug use (Zhang, ). In the past, incarcerated jail Substance abuse treatment helps in the transition from the criminal justice system to the community.
For many who need alcohol and drug treatment, contact with the criminal justice system is their first opportunity for. • Alaska Native women entering substance abuse treatment have experienced exceptionally high rates of victimization.
• In a study of women in treatment for substance abuse, % of the Native women reported being victims of either physical and/or sexual abuse. • Violence against Native women takes many forms, including sexual abuse (i.e.information on alcohol and illicit drug dependency and the need for treatment among local arrestees.
This information can be used to plan specific local treatment measures. Operations At each ADAM site, a representative sample of arrestees is approached and asked to participate in the study by trained inter.
Poverty, unemployment, and lack of affordable housing are commonly recognized causes of homelessness. These risk factors can be exacerbated by personal vulnerabilities such as mental and substance use disorders, trauma and violence, domestic violence, justice-system involvement, sudden serious illness, divorce, death of a partner, and disabilities.