3 edition of Assessing alcohol, drug, and mental disorders in juvenile detainees found in the catalog.
Assessing alcohol, drug, and mental disorders in juvenile detainees
Linda A Teplin
by U.S. Department of Justice, Office of Justice Programs, Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention in [Washington, DC]
Written in English
Shipping list no.: 2001-0147-P
|Statement||by Linda A. Teplin|
|Series||OJJDP fact sheet -- #02, Fact sheet (United States. Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention) -- FS-200102|
|Contributions||United States. Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention|
|The Physical Object|
Finally, psychiatric disorders -- which are associated with HIV/AIDS risk behaviors 7 – are substantially more common in youth involved in the juvenile justice system than in the general population. 10 Among high-risk and general population youth, mental health symptoms (e.g., depression, suicidality, anxiety) in adolescence predict HIV. Assessing Alcohol, Drug, and Mental Disorders Among Juvenile Detainees Researchers at Northwestern University Medical School in Chi-cago, IL, have been studying alcohol, drug, and mental disorders among a large sample of juvenile detainees in the Cook County Detention Center in Chicago since November With fund-.
In people with psychiatric disorders, substance abuse may exacerbate symptoms such as paranoia, grandiosity, or hostility. Patients who abuse drugs or alcohol are also less likely to adhere to treatment for a mental illness, and that can worsen psychiatric symptoms. First, juvenile justice youths are disproportionately poor and poorly educated; 60% of youths in the juvenile justice system are African American or Hispanic. 2 These characteristics limit the type and scope of mental health services that are sought and provided. 47 – 50 Second, as many as three quarters of detainees with major affective.
Summary View help for Summary. This study contains data from the fifth follow-up interview of the Northwestern Juvenile Project (NJP), a longitudinal assessment of alcohol, drug, or mental service treatment needs of juvenile detainees. Established in , the Northwestern Juvenile Project assessed alcohol, drug, or mental (ADM) service needs of juvenile detainees. The study took place between the years of and , sampling 1, male and female juvenile detainees within Cook County, Illinois.
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Assessing alcohol, drug, and mental disorders in juvenile detainees. [Washington, DC]: U.S. Dept. of Justice, Office of Justice Programs, Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention, .
Assessing Alcohol, Drug, and Mental Disorders in Juvenile Detainees Between andthe volume of cases handled by juvenile courts increased 49 percent. As a result, greater numbers of youth became involved in the juvenile justice system than ever before. Mental health professionals believe, based on the limited data.
Preliminary results, from the baseline study, showed that two-thirds of the youth had one or more alcohol, drug, and mental (ADM) disorders. In drug, preliminary data suggested that, nationwide, more than ,00 youth processed in the juvenile justice system met diagnostic criteria for one or more ADM disorders, requiring treatment.
Request PDF | On Jan 1,Linda A. Teplin published Assessing Alcohol, Drug, and Mental Disorders in Juvenile Detainees | Find, read and cite all the research you need on ResearchGateAuthor: Linda Teplin.
This project continues a major OJJDP-funded longitudinal study of alcohol, drug, and mental health (ADM) disorders among juvenile detainees.
Between andbaseline psychiatric interviews were conducted with 1, youth (1, males, females) in detention. During the coming year, the investigators will continue to conduct Assessing alcohol ongoing series of follow-up interviews with both the. This award continues a longitudinal study of alcohol, drug, and mental (ADM) disorders in juvenile detainees.
The sample includes delinquent youth age 10 to 18 at baseline interviews, which occurred between and The Northwestern Longitudinal Study of Alcohol, Drug, and Mental Disorders in Juvenile Detainees is the first large-scale longitudinal study of the alcohol, drug, and mental health needs and outcomes of delinquent youth.
The researchers are studying randomly selected youth, males and females. First, juvenile justice youths are disproportionately poor and poorly educated; 60% of youths in the juvenile justice system are African American or Hispanic.2 These characteristics limit the type and scope of mental health services that are sought and provided – 50 Second, as many as three quarters of detainees with major affective.
The Juvenile Justice and Mental Health Collaboration Program (JJMHCP) supports proposals to develop and implement a cross-system collaborative approach to improve responses and outcomes for youth with mental illness (MI) and co-occurring MI and substance abuse (CMISA) who come into contact with the juvenile justice system.
The relationships between youth's identified substance use, mental health or other problems at a juvenile assessment center and their referrals to needed services.
Journal of Child and Adolescent Substance Abuse, 6, 23– The U.S. Department of Justice’s Office of Justice Programs reports a high rate of drug use among juvenile detainees. One study, for example, found that 77 percent of criminal justice-involved youth reported substance use (mainly marijuana) in the past 6 months, and nearly half of male and female juvenile detainees had a substance use disorder (McClelland et al.
a; McClelland et al. To describe the relationship between psychiatric status and the use of alcohol, drug, and mental health (ADM) services among a sample of American Indian (AI) juvenile detainees. Method A structured diagnostic and service use interview was administered to Al youths detained in a juvenile detention center located on a Northern Plains reservation.
Assessing Alcohol, Drug, and Mental Disorders in Juvenile Detainees: Document: PDF|Text: Author(s): Linda A Teplin Ph.D. Date Published: January Annotation: This fact sheet addresses the issue posed that a significant percentage of youth involved in the juvenile justice system have unmet needs for mental health and substance abuse services.
Teplin LA, Elkington KS, McClelland GM, Abram KM, Mericle AA, Washburn JJ. Major mental disorders, substance use disorders, comorbidity, and HIV-AIDS risk behaviors in juvenile detainees. Psychiatric Services.
; 56 (7)– [PMC free article] [Google Scholar] Thornberry TP, Ireland TO, Smith CA. This appendix on laboratory testing is an excerpt from Drug Identification and Testing in the Juvenile Justice System, by Ann H.
Crowe, American Probation and Parole Association, and Shay Bilchik, Administrator, Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention. Published by the Office of Justice Programs, U.S.
Department of Justice in May Assessing Alcohol, Drug, and Mental Disorders in Juvenile Detainees(OJJDP Fact Sheet, NCJ Pub. FS). Washington, DC: Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention, US, Department of Justice.
Substance use disorders (SUDs) in adolescents are a serious public health concern. Nearly one in four youths in community populations has an alcohol disorder, a drug disorder, or both (Turner and Gil, ; Warner et al., ).Risk of SUDs is even higher among troubled youth—homeless youth, school dropouts, and those with mental health disorders (Aarons et al.
Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA), Center for Substance Abuse Treatment. Treatment for alcohol and other drug abuse: Opportunities for coordination.
DHHS Publication No. (SMA) Rockville MD: Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration. What works for offenders with co-occurring substance abuse and mental disorders. Is providing drug abuse treatment to offenders worth the financial investment. Drug Alcohol Depend –21, G.M., Elkington, K.S., Teplin, L.A., and Abram, K.M.
Multiple substance use disorders in juvenile detainees. J Am Acad Child Adolesc. Substance use disorders occur when the recurrent use of alcohol and/or drugs causes clinically significant impairment, including health problems, disability, and failure to meet major responsibilities at work, school, or home.
The coexistence of both a mental health and a substance use disorder is referred to as co-occurring disorders. This work was supported by NIMH grants R01MH and R01MH (Division of Services and Intervention Research and Center for Mental Health Research on AIDS) and grant JE-FX from the Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency funding was also provided by the National Institute on Drug Abuse, the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration .Established inthe Northwestern Juvenile Project assessed alcohol, drug, or mental (ADM) service needs of juvenile detainees within Cook County, Illinois.
This study had two specific aims: To assess the juvenile detainees ADM service needs (including psychiatric disorder, comorbidity and functional impairment); and.on drug testing juvenile detainees prepared under a grant from the Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention of the U.S.
Department of Justice. Other TIPs may be ordered by contacting SAMHSA's National Clearinghouse for Alcohol and Drug.