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11 papers 100 to 500 followers
By Christopher Cook, BA,CADC, SAP Addiction professional. LPC, CADC, CRNP- student, Interventionist, project manager, owner, Director, eval/refer for SUDs/Eating D/o's
Matthew J Corrigan, Kathryn Krase, John Charles Reed
The Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act represents a reinvestment in primary care, with a focus on prevention of illness and remediation of the impacts of chronic diseases through a behavioral health framework. Licensed social work professionals, specifically those trained in behavioral health, are a natural fit to help implement these new approaches. Though there are many evidence-based interventions that will be helpful, two that come from the field of substance abuse ought to be specifically beneficial: SAMHSA's SBIRT Model and Motivational Interviewing, developed by Miller and Rollnick...
April 2017: Journal of Psychoactive Drugs
Alessandra Santillo, Sara Falvo, Paolo Chieffi, Maria Maddalena Di Fiore, Rosalba Senese, Gabriella Chieffi Baccari
D-aspartate (D-Asp) is an endogenous amino acid present in vertebrate tissues, with particularly high levels in the testis. In vivo studies indicate that D-Asp indirectly stimulates spermatogenesis through the hypothalamic-pituitary-gonadal axis. Moreover, in vitro studies have demonstrated that D-Asp up-regulates testosterone production in Leydig cells by enhancing expression of the steroidogenic acute regulatory protein. In this study, a cell line derived from immortalized type-B mouse spermatogonia retaining markers of mitotic germ cells (GC-1) was employed to explore more direct involvement of D-Asp in spermatogenesis...
February 2016: Journal of Cellular Physiology
John A Cunningham, Christian S Hendershot, Michelle Murphy, Clayton Neighbors
BACKGROUND: There is a growing body of evidence indicating that web-based personalized feedback interventions can reduce the amount of alcohol consumed in problem drinking college students. This study sought to evaluate whether providing voluntary access to such an intervention would have an impact on drinking. METHODS: College students responded to an email inviting them to participate in a short drinking survey. Those meeting criteria for risky drinking (and agreeing to participate in a follow-up) were randomized to an intervention condition where they were offered to participate in a web-based personalized feedback intervention or to a control condition (intervention not offered)...
October 10, 2012: Addiction Science & Clinical Practice
Lauren Matukaitis Broyles, Keri L Rodriguez, Kevin L Kraemer, Mary Ann Sevick, Patrice A Price, Adam J Gordon
BACKGROUND: Unhealthy alcohol use includes the spectrum of alcohol consumption from risky drinking to alcohol use disorders. Routine alcohol screening, brief intervention (BI) and referral to treatment (RT) are commonly endorsed for improving the identification and management of unhealthy alcohol use in outpatient settings. However, factors which might impact screening, BI, and RT implementation in inpatient settings, particularly if delivered by nurses, are unknown, and must be identified to effectively plan randomized controlled trials (RCTs) of nurse-delivered BI...
2012: Addiction Science & Clinical Practice
Stacy Sterling, Andrea H Kline-Simon, Charles Wibbelsman, Anna Wong, Constance Weisner
OBJECTIVE: This paper used data from a study of pediatric primary care provider (PCP) screening practices to examine barriers to and facilitators of adolescent alcohol and other drug (AOD) screening in pediatric primary care. METHODS: A web-based survey (Nā€‰=ā€‰437) was used to examine the influence of PCP factors (attitudes and knowledge, training, self-efficacy, comfort with alcohol and drug issues); patient characteristics (age, gender, ethnicity, comorbidities and risk factors); and organizational factors (screening barriers, staffing resources, confidentiality issues) on AOD screening practices...
2012: Addiction Science & Clinical Practice
Richard Saitz
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
2012: Addiction Science & Clinical Practice
Nick Heather
A distinction is made between the clinical and public health justifications for screening and brief intervention (SBI) against hazardous and harmful alcohol consumption. Early claims for a public health benefit of SBI derived from research on general medical practitioners' (GPs') advice on smoking cessation, but these claims have not been realized, mainly because GPs have not incorporated SBI into their routine practice. A recent modeling exercise estimated that, if all GPs in England screened every patient at their next consultation, 96% of the general population would be screened over 10 years, with 70-79% of excessive drinkers receiving brief interventions (BI); assuming a 10% success rate, this would probably amount to a population-level effect of SBI...
2012: Addiction Science & Clinical Practice
Dennis M Donovan, Michael P Bogenschutz, Harold Perl, Alyssa Forcehimes, Bryon Adinoff, Raul Mandler, Neal Oden, Robrina Walker
BACKGROUND: Screening, brief intervention, and referral to treatment (SBIRT) approaches to reducing hazardous alcohol and illicit drug use have been assessed in a variety of health care settings, including primary care, trauma centers, and emergency departments. A major methodological concern in these trials, however, is "assessment reactivity," the hypothesized impact of intensive research assessments to reduce alcohol and drug use and thus mask the purported efficacy of the interventions under scrutiny...
August 28, 2012: Addiction Science & Clinical Practice
Antoinette Krupski, Jutta M Joesch, Chris Dunn, Dennis Donovan, Kristin Bumgardner, Sarah Peregrine Lord, Richard Ries, Peter Roy-Byrne
BACKGROUND: A substantial body of research has established the effectiveness of brief interventions for problem alcohol use. Following these studies, national dissemination projects of screening, brief intervention (BI), and referral to treatment (SBIRT) for alcohol and drugs have been implemented on a widespread scale in multiple states despite little existing evidence for the impact of BI on drug use for non-treatment seekers. This article describes the design of a study testing the impact of SBIRT on individuals with drug problems, its contributions to the existing literature, and its potential to inform drug policy...
2012: Addiction Science & Clinical Practice
Mary K Murphy, Polly E Bijur, David Rosenbloom, Steven L Bernstein, E John Gallagher
OBJECTIVES: The study objective was to assess the feasibility of a computerized alcohol-screening interview (CASI) program to identify at-risk alcohol users among adult emergency department (ED) patients. The study aimed to evaluate the feasibility of implementing a computerized screening, brief intervention, and referral to treatment (SBIRT) program within a busy urban ED setting, to report on accurate deployment of alcohol screening results, and to assess comprehension and satisfaction with CASI from both patient and research staff perspectives...
2013: Addiction Science & Clinical Practice
Erica Cruvinel, Kimber P Richter, Ronaldo Rocha Bastos, Telmo Mota Ronzani
BACKGROUND: Numerous studies have demonstrated that positive organizational climates contribute to better work performance. Screening and brief intervention (SBI) for alcohol, tobacco, and other drug use has the potential to reach a broad population of hazardous drug users but has not yet been widely adopted in Brazil's health care system. We surveyed 149 primary health care professionals in 30 clinics in Brazil who were trained to conduct SBI among their patients. We prospectively measured how often they delivered SBI to evaluate the association between organizational climate and adoption/performance of SBI...
2013: Addiction Science & Clinical Practice
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