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49 results for "substance issues"
Substance, Essence And Reflections By lars peter lorentzen
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All My Poetry That I Have Made Over A Period of 7 Years Contains Themes Such As: Life,Pain,Hope,Relationship,Love,Philosophy,Society Issues,Anger,Frustration And Many More, And I Have Strived In My... More > Writings To Achieve To Express My Self Truely With All The Feelings And Reflections That I Can Think Of. And Sometimes I Find My Self Still Finding UseFull Thoughts That I Can Build On Or Relate To On Situations Where I Can Give Something Good To Others As Well But Most Importantly I Have Strived To Make My Poetry To Be Universal In Forms Of Basic Emotions And Reflections So That Other People May Benefit Somehow In What I Wrote. But Reading My Poetry should Give You An Inspiration Or A Way In Finding More Substance Between The Lines That You Can Build On Or Reflect On.< Less
Substance Abuse: Administrative Issues in Outpatient Treatment: Treatment Improvement Protocol Series - Tip 46 By U.S. Department of Health and Human Services
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This volume, Substance Abuse: Administrative Issues in Outpatient Treatment, and its companion text, Substance Abuse: Clinical Issues in Intensive Outpatient Treatment, revisit the subject matter of... More > TIP 8, Intensive Outpatient Treatment for Alcohol and Other Drug Abuse, published in 1994 (CSAT 1994). When TIP 8 was published, one slender volume, barely more than 100 pages long, sufficed to cover intensive outpatient treatment (IOT). The same task today requires two volumes, each of which is devoted to a distinct audience (administrators and clinicians) and is longer than the single, original volume. The primary audience for this TIP is administrators of outpatient substance abuse treatment programs. A few words about this audience are in order. Whereas TIP 8 addressed intensive outpatient treatment, the current TIP drops the word “intensive” from its title because the consensus panel hopes that this TIP will find an audience beyond administrators of IOT programs. Most of the concepts and guidelines...< Less
Substance Abuse: Clinical Issues in Intensive Outpatient Treatment (Treatment Improvement Protocol Series - Tip 47) By U.S. Department of Health and Human Services
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This TIP, Substance Abuse: Clinical Issues in Intensive Outpatient Treatment, addresses the practical needs of treatment providers as they design and implement intensive outpatient treatment... More > programs. The TIP provides specific information on the principles of intensive outpatient treatment; services and treatment models; modifications for distinct population groups; culturally competent treatment; screening and patient placement criteria; counseling methods and techniques, including involvement of families; and the continuum of care. The TIP also covers such important issues as how to improve early retention, provide the appropriate length and intensity of services, provide the most promising mix of wrap-around services for positive client outcomes, and arrange ongoing care in the community.< Less
Detoxification and Substance Abuse Treatment: Treatment Improvement Protocol Series (TIP 45) By U.S. Department of Health and Human Services
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This TIP is a revision of TIP 19, Detoxification From Alcohol and Other Drugs, and was created by a panel of experts with diverse experience in detoxification services—physicians,... More > psychologists, counselors, nurses, and social workers. This revision provides upto- date information about changes in the role of detoxification in the continuum of services for patients with substance use disorders, increased knowledge of the physiology of withdrawal, pharmacological advances in the management of withdrawal, patient placement procedures, and new issues in the management of detoxification services within comprehensive systems of care. It also expands on the administrative, legal, and ethical issues commonly encountered in the delivery of detoxification services and suggests performance measures for detoxification programs.< Less
Clinical Supervision and Professional Development of the Substance Abuse Counselor: Treatment Improvement Protocol Series (TIP 52) By U.S. Department of Health and Human Services
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This TIP is divided into three parts that are bound and produced separately. Clinical Supervision and Professional Development of the Substance Abuse Counselor, Part 1, is for clinical supervisors.... More > It presents basic information about clinical supervision in the substance abuse treatment field. It covers the central principles of clinical supervision and guidelines for new supervisors, including the functions of a clinical supervisor; developmental levels of counselors and clinical supervisors; cultural competence; ethical and legal issues such as direct and vicarious liability, dual relationships and boundary issues, informed consent, confidentiality, and supervisor ethics; monitoring clinical performance of counselors; and practical issues such as balancing one’s clinical and administrative duties, finding the time to do clinical supervision, documentation, and structuring clinical supervision sessions.< Less
Substance Abuse Treatment for Women Offenders Guide to Promising Practices(TAP 23) By U.S. Department of Health and Human Services
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The need for this guidance emerged from a series of four regional State Team-Building Workshops held on welfare reform and its relationship to substance abuse treatment. These workshops, sponsored by... More > the Center for Substance Abuse Treatment’s (CSAT) Division of State and Community Assistance, were conducted from July through October 1997. They were attended by repre- sentatives of both substance abuse treatment and welfare systems within each participating State. These representatives identified a mutual goal at the workshops: namely, assisting shared clients in overcoming substance abuse issues which create barriers to the clients’ ability to work.< Less
Substance Abuse Treatment: Addressing the Specific Needs of Women: Treatment Improvement Protocol Series (TIP 51) By U.S. Department of Health and Human Services
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The primary goal of this TIP, Substance Abuse Treatment: Addressing the Specific Needs of Women, is to assist substance abuse treatment providers in offering effective, up-to-date treatment to adult... More > women with substance use disorders. This TIP reviews gender-specific research and best practices beginning with the common patterns of initiation of substance use among women and extending to specific treatment issues and strategies across substance abuse treatment services. In the last 15 years, women-specific substance abuse research and gender-responsive treatment strategies have dramatically increased, thus providing this TIP with a wealth of women-specific resources to guide its development. This TIP provides clinical and administrative information to assist counselors, clinical supervisors, program administrators, and others working with female clients with substance use disorders on how they can best respond to the specific treatment needs of women.< Less
Welfare Reform and Substance Abuse Treatment Confidentiality: General Guidance for Reconciling Need to Know and Privacy (TAP 24) By U.S. Department of Health and Human Services
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The need for this guidance emerged from a series of four regional State Team-Building Workshops held on welfare reform and its relationship to substance abuse treatment. These workshops, sponsored by... More > the Center for Substance Abuse Treatment’s (CSAT) Division of State and Community Assistance, were conducted from July through October 1997. They were attended by repre- sentatives of both substance abuse treatment and welfare systems within each participating State. These representatives identified a mutual goal at the workshops: namely, assisting shared clients in overcoming substance abuse issues which create barriers to the clients’ ability to work. The Personal Responsibility and Work Opportunity Reconciliation Act of 1996 (PRWA) (Public Law 104-193) has challenged States to help their citi-zens leave welfare and become employed.< Less
Substance Abuse Treatment: Group Therapy Inservice Training: Treatment Improvement Protocol Series (TIP 41) By U.S. Department of Health and Human Services
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This inservice training manual provides counselors and other clinical staff members with scripted modules to use in trainings for Treatment Improvement Protocol (TIP) 41, Substance Abuse Treatment:... More > Group Therapy, published by the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration’s (SAMHSA’s) Center for Substance Abuse Treatment (CSAT). The seven training modules will assist program staff in understanding and implementing the evidence-based practices described in TIP 41. A TIP is the end result of careful consideration of relevant research findings and experiences in clinical settings. For each TIP, a panel of expert clinical researchers, clinical providers, and program administrators (the consensus panel) discusses the issues relevant to the specific TIP. The product of the panel represents the combined and collaborative input of the various viewpoints and provides recommendations for specific best-practice guidelines.< Less
Rural Issues in Alcohol and Other Drug Abuse Treatment By U.S. Department of Health and Human Services
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The question is not whether alcohol and other drug use is a problem in rural and frontier areas. Prevalence data provide ample evidence that the problem exists. In 1990, a report on rural drug abuse... More > by the General Accounting Office stated that total substance abuse rates are about as high in rural and frontier States as in nonrural States. What differentiates between rural and nonrural areas is that the prevalence rates for particular drugs may vary. For example, the rate of cocaine use appears to be lower in rural areas than in cities, whereas prevalence rates for other drugs, such as inhalants, may be higher. Alcohol is the most widely abused substance in rural areas. However, more than 4 of every 10 rural high school seniors have tried marijuana; 1 in 11 rural high school seniors reports having tried cocaine. Among students in rural areas, the lifetime, annual, and 30-day prevalence rates for stimulants, inhalants, sedatives, and tranquilizers are comparable to those of seniors in nonrural areas...< Less