Familial interaction among drug-abusing adolescents

a comparative study of non-, occasional and heavy users of polydrugs.
  • 112 Pages
  • 4.16 MB
  • 3993 Downloads
  • English
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Classifications
LC ClassificationsMicrofilm 45668
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Paginationiv, 112 p.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1249702M
LC Control Number94895250

Drug and Alcohol Dependence, 25 () - Elsevier Scientific Publishers Ireland Ltd. Perceived family relationships in drug abusing adolescents Ann Stoker" and Harith Swad^ "CEDAR Project, London and''Department of Child Psychiatry, Maidstone Road, Chatham, KentME-i 6DL tU.K.I (Received November 20th, ) A group of to year-old adolescents were asked to Cited by: This article describes a brief intervention designed to improve parenting strategies because of their important role in the onset and escalation of adolescent substance use.

1–3 Alcohol and other drug use are typically Familial interaction among drug-abusing adolescents book during adolescence and escalate over this developmental period.

This pattern is so common that some describe substance use disorders (SUD) as “developmental Cited by: 8. A third aspect of family interaction is discipline. Researchers have found that parents with drug-abusing adolescents view parenting as a job requiring suffering and sacrifice, and frequently report a lack of confidence in raising a child (Rees & Wilborn, ; Blum et al., ).

C.A. GantmanFamily interaction patterns among families with normal, disturbed, and drug-abusing adolescents Journal of Youth and Adolescence, 7 (), pp. Google ScholarCited by:   The relationships between family interaction patterns and the symptomatology of the individual family member are central to many therapeutic approaches.

This study was designed to determine whether family interaction patterns differ significantly among three groups of families defined according to the adolescent offspring's symptoms. Thirty families were evaluated in a one-hour Cited by: Clinical Interventions with Adolescents Using a Family Systems Approach.

standing their families. There is overlap among many of the. one person with drug-abusing adolescents. A lcohol abuse and dependence are often linked with drug abuse and dependence among teenagers. The social costs of alcohol and other drug use disorders—including costs for lost productivity, health care, criminal justice, and social welfare—are by: 1.

interactions that are associated with the adolescent’s drug abuse, known as “system focus.” An example of the latter occurs when fam-ilies direct their negative feelings toward the drug-abusing youth. The parents’ negativity toward the adolescent directly affects his or her drug abuse, and the adolescent’s drug abuse increases the Cited by:   Strengthening Families Program.

The Strengthening Families Program (SFP) is a multi-component and family focused intervention that intends to prevent problems in children of substance abusing parents (Kumpfer, ; Kumpfer & Alvarado, ).It is based on the assumption that through strengthening families, problems such as substance abuse and delinquency in children can be Cited by: In the first study (Szapocznik et al., ), Hispanic (mostly Cuban) families with drug-abusing adolescents were randomly assigned to BSFT + engagement as usual (the control condition) or to BSFT + BSFT engagement (the experimental condition).

The engagement-as-usual condition was modeled after community-based adolescent outpatient programs’ approaches to engagement in the Miami Cited by: Familial interaction among drug-abusing adolescents book to Drug Abuse Among Opioid Addicts' Siblings: Individual, Familial, and Peer Influences Suniya S.

Luthar, Susan F. Anton, Kathleen R. Merikangas, and Bruce J. Rounsavle Vulnerability to drug abuse was explored among siblings of opioid-addicted by: Szapocznik J., Kurtines W.M., Foote F., Perez‐Vidal A., Hervis O.

Conjoint versus one‐person family therapy: Further evidence for the effectiveness of conducting family therapy through one person with drug‐abusing adolescents. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology. ; 54 (3)– [PubMed: ]. A 'read' is counted each time someone views a publication summary (such as the title, abstract, and list of authors), clicks on a figure, or views or downloads the full-text.

Research evidence supports the effectiveness of various substance abuse treatment approaches for adolescents. Examples of specific evidence-based approaches are described below, including behavioral and family-based interventions as well as medications.

Each approach is designed to address specific aspects of adolescent drug use and its consequences for the individual, family, and society. Substance Abuse Among Adolescents. This study was designed to compare drug-abusing adolescents and their families with nondrug-abusing adolescents and their families by (1) a comparison of the.

Volume 7, Issue 4, December ISSN: (Print) (Online) Family interaction patterns among families with normal, disturbed, and drug-abusing adolescents. Carol A.

Description Familial interaction among drug-abusing adolescents EPUB

Gantman Pages OriginalPaper. Just over 40 percent of all adolescents and as many as 60 percent of black and Hispanic adolescents live in low-income families.

3 Overall, 21 percent of adolescents are Hispanic, 56 percent are white, non-Hispanic, and 15 percent are black, non-Hispanic. 4 In this brief, we update the findings from the publication, The Family Environment and Adolescent Well-being: Exposure to Positive and.

Adolescent Drug Use and the Family Environment: A Review. Thomas J. Glynn. Journal of Drug Issues 2, Share.

“Wealthy Families and Their Drug Abusing Adolescents. “Family Interaction Patterns Among Families with Normal, Cited by: Abstract. This study was designed to compare drug-abusing adolescents and their families with nondrug-abusing adolescents and their families by (1) a comparison of the adolescents on measures of self-esteem and perceived parental behavior, (2) a comparison of the parents of drug-abusing adolescents with the parents of nondrug-abusing adolescents on child-rearing attitudes and on Cited by: The treatment of drug-abusing and drug-dependent adolescents often starts with detoxification and can then lead to a number of alternative outpatient treatments such as therapeutic communities, methadone treatment, self-help groups, individual psychotherapy, and family therapy.

Substance Abuse among Adolescents suggested that students use it to enhance performance on examinations (11). Although initially the regulation of Khat was limited to local levels, its worldwide spread especially among immigrants from Eastern African countries has.

Drug-abusing and addicted adolescents have unique treatment needs. Research has shown that treatments designed for and tested in adult populations often need to be modified to be effective in adolescents. Family involvement is a particularly important component for interventions targeting youth.

Below are examples of behavioral interventions that employ these principles and have shown efficacy. YOUTH AND DRUG ABUSE WAY REPORT LITERATURE AND FACTUAL REVIEW IMPORTANT GLOBAL FACTS More teens die from prescription drugs than heroin/cocaine combined.

Inmore high school seniors regularly used marijuana than cigarettes as % smoked pot in the last month, compared to % who smoked cigarettes.

This In Brief Web edition provides highlights from the Preventing Drug Use among Children and Adolescents: A Research-Based Guide for Parents, Educators, and Community Leaders, Second Edition booklet.

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It presents the updated prevention principles, an overview of program planning, and critical first steps for those learning about prevention. Thus, this shortened edition can serve as an.

Support for the parents of adolescents: a review. Author links open overlay F.P. Piercy, D.H. Sprenkle, T.S. TrepperFamily-based interventions for helping drug-abusing adolescents. Journal of Adolescent Research, 5 (), pp. Google Scholar Therapist Behavior in the Treatment of Families with Adolescent Girls at Risk of Cited by: The double whammy of parental substance abuse on children is the combination of the toxic effects of exposure to drugs and alcohol, as well as the inability of parents struggling with substance.

Use and abuse of drugs and alcohol by teens is very common and can have serious consequences. Recurrent adolescent substance use contributes to personal distress, poor school performance, short and long term health problems, relationship difficulties, and involvement in antisocial activities.

Some teenagers will become dependent or "addicted.". Today's youth face many risks, including drug abuse, violence, and HIV/AIDS. Responding to these risks before they become problems can be difficult. One of the goals of the National Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA) is to help the public understand the causes of drug abuse and to prevent its onset.

Drug abuse has serious consequences in our homes, schools, and communities. Research has shown that the key risk periods for drug abuse are during major transitions in children’s lives.

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The first big transition for children is when they leave the security of the family and enter school. Later, when they advance from elementary school to middle school, they often experience new academic and social situations, such as learning to get along with a wider group of peers.

Approximately 20% of adults in treatment for drug dependence live with and parent children ages 2 to 18 (Stanger et al., ). Several studies have shown that children living with parents in treatment for drug dependence have higher rates of internalizing and externalizing problems than do demographically matched children in the general population (Nunes et al., b; Stanger et al., Author: Catherine Stanger.

Office versus Home-Based Family Therapy for Runaway, Alcohol Abusing Adolescents Article (PDF Available) in Alcoholism Treatment Quarterly 22(2) February with 81 Reads.Substance abuse among adolescents has become a worldwide challenge and also an important public health problem.

The prevalence rate of drug abuse is highest among young adolescents. Substance Abuse And Family Interactions.

There are many ways substance abuse can affect a family. Perhaps the most notable effect is how it influences everyday interactions. According to SAMHSA research, there are several characteristic patterns of communication among families with a member struggling with substance abuse or addiction.