Last edited by Samugar
Sunday, August 2, 2020 | History

4 edition of effectiveness of social interventions for homeless substance abusers found in the catalog.

effectiveness of social interventions for homeless substance abusers

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Published by Haworth Medical Press in New York .
Written in

    Subjects:
  • Homeless persons -- Drug use.,
  • Homeless persons -- Alcohol use.,
  • Drug addicts -- Rehabilitation.,
  • Alcoholics -- Rehabilitation.

  • Edition Notes

    StatementGerald J. Stahler, guest editor [and] Barry Stimmel, editor.
    SeriesJournal of addictive diseases series
    ContributionsStahler, Gerald., Stimmel, Barry, 1939-
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsHV5824.H65 E35 1995
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxxiv, 208 p. :
    Number of Pages208
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL813522M
    ISBN 101560248076
    LC Control Number95050799

    The Problem Of Substance Abuse Words | 9 Pages. abuse is a contributing factor and very often a result of homelessness. Homeless youth are at greater risk for addiction and addicted youth are at greater risk of being homeless. According to a study by Peterson (). Homelessness and addiction have many correlations. The team trained a separate model to predict substance abuse disorder among homeless youth in each of the six states -- which have varying environmental conditions, drug legalization policies and.

    Results indicate that a range of interventions were effective in reducing alcohol use and abuse within samples of homeless participants, although short-term effects are more apparent than longer term ones. Conclusions: There is a relative paucity of research into alcohol abusing homeless adults, which has implications for evidence-based practice. Effective treatment of homeless substance abusers: The role of contingency management. In ST. Higgins, & K. Silverman (Eds.), Motivation Behavior Change Among Illicit-Drug Abusers: Research on Contingency Managment Interventions Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.

      The broad goal of this project is to provide a resource to help city leaders implement effective strategies for emergency response and crisis stabilization for individuals experiencing mental illness, substance use disorder and/or homelessness. City leaders may adapt the strategies to address their city’s specific challenges in these areas.   UNIVERSITY PARK, Pa. — While many programs and initiatives have been implemented to address the prevalence of substance abuse among homeless youth in the United States, they don’t always include data-driven insights about environmental and psychological factors that could contribute to an individual’s likelihood of developing a substance use disorder.


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Effectiveness of social interventions for homeless substance abusers Download PDF EPUB FB2

The Effectiveness of Social Interventions for Homeless Substance Abusers shows substance abuse treatment providers how to meet the challenge to develop treatment programs that focus not only on the addiction but also address the tangible needs of the homeless, most notably housing, income support, and employment.

The Effectiveness of Social Interventions for Homeless Substance Abusers shows substance abuse treatment providers how to meet the challenge to develop treatment programs that focus not only on the addiction but also address the tangible needs of the homeless, most notably housing, income support, and employment.

The effectiveness of social interventions for homeless substance abusers. With Homeless Persons Abusing Cocaine Effective Services for Homeless Substance Abusers An Experimental Evaluation of Residential and Nonresidential Treatment for Dually Diagnosed Homeless Adults Willingness for Treatment as a Predictor of Retention and Outcomes.

The Effectiveness of Social Interventions for Homeless Substance Abusers helps substance abuse treatment providers develop and evaluate more responsive treatment models for serving homeless individuals with substance abuse problems. Research presented in this volume was funded by the National Institute of Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism (NIAAA) and the National Institute of Drug Abuse.

PDF | On Feb 1,G J Stahler published Social Interventions for Homeless Substance Abusers: Evaluating Treatment Outcomes | Find, read and cite all the research you need on ResearchGate. The Dynamic Recovery Project examined relationships between homelessness, substance abuse, and recovery, and investigated the effectiveness of the therapeutic community (TC) treatment model.

Brigham GS, Feaster DJ, Wakim PG, Dempsey CL. Choosing a control group in effectiveness trials of behavioral drug abuse treatments. Journal of Substance Abuse Treatment. ; 37 (4)– [PMC free article] [Google Scholar] Bucher C.

Towards a needs-based typology of homeless youth. Journal of Adolescent Health. ; – A study by Didenko and Pankratz indicated that two-thirds of people living on the streets blamed alcohol and/or drugs for their homelessness.

On the other hand, substance abuse is a well-known consequence of homelessness. It is not uncommon for homeless people to abuse alcohol and drugs to cope with the difficulties of life on the street. homeless were included if they examined the effectiveness of relevant interventions on homelessness or housing stability.

There were no limitations regarding language, country or time. Two reviewers screened abstracts and titles for inclusion.

They read potentially relevant references in full, and included relevant studies in the re-view. Treatment refers to interventions that seek to improve the physical, emotional and psychological health and well-being of people who use or have used substances (and sometimes their families) through various psychosocial and psychopharmacological therapeutic methods, with the goal of stopping or managing substance use.

Effective treatment is. Effective Services for Homeless Substance Abusers A heterogeneous and representative sample of homeless individuals in the metropolitan-Denver area with alcohol or other substance abuse problems received a comprehensive array of substance-abuse treatment services.

Learn how SAMHSA programs and resources help prevent and end homelessness among people with mental or substance use disorders. Men, women, youth, and families living with mental or substance use issues may need treatment, case management, and discharge planning in addition to financial support (e.g., employment assistance, Housing First programs, targeted.

The current trend in substance abuse treatment is a move away from specialist treatment settings, in part because of the effects of managed care and because people with substance abuse issues do not always end up in treatment (i.e. they often end up in jails or hospitals). One result of this trend has been increased emphasis on brief interventions.

Zach Bruns, a licensed professional counselor and substance abuse counselor, has been practicing community-based clinical counseling since He serves as the mental health clinician for the multidisciplinary Projects for Assistance in Transition from Homelessness team at Outreach Community Health Centers in Milwaukee.

Fig. 1 illustrates the quasi-experimental, non-randomized, prospective design for evaluating the effectiveness of the outreach project. We conceptualized four groups in the population of homeless individuals with substance abuse problems.

The non-recipient (NR) group entered substance abuse treatment anywhere in the state and was unknown to HCH clinicians. Serving the Homeless: Evaluating the Effectiveness of Homeless Shelter Services GEORGE M.

GLISSON BRUCE A. THYER University of Georgia School of Social Work ROBERT L. FISCHER Families First The effects of homeless assistance services at the local level are tremendously difficult to ascertain.

In this study, a four-month sample of homeless. A systematic and comprehensive international review on effective interventions for homeless youth is presented. This study seeks to provide an accurate and complete picture of effective interventions for homeless youth by collecting, summarizing, categorizing, and evaluating quantitative studies (i.e., those that have assessed treatment outcomes).

Social Interventions for Homeless Substance Abusers: Journal of Addictive Diseases: Vol. 14, No. 4, pp. xv-xxvi. Author: Patricia Hanrahan Publisher: Routledge ISBN: Size: MB Format: PDF View: Get Books Through Homelessness Prevention in Treatment of Substance Abuse and Mental Illness: Logic Models and Implementation of Eight American Projects, psychiatrist, psychologists, and social workers will discover the results of eight, three-year long development projects funded by the.

Homeless people. Homelessness is often related to multiple and complex problems such as unemployment, financial problems and domestic conflicts [9,43,44].In addition, physical complaints [] and mental disorders [] are more prevalent among homeless people than among the general l and drug dependence are the most common mental disorders, with 40% of the homeless.

We are still not certain whether substance abuse causes homelessness or homelessness causes substance abuse. However, it is clear that homeless individuals are one demographic that is more likely to need addiction treatment.

What treatment options are available to the homeless? And where can a homeless person get help for addiction? We review here.data about the effectiveness of Housing First for homeless families are promising (Eibinder & Tull, ; National Alliance to End Homelessness, ); however, there is a lack of consensus about placing families with children in scattered site housing especially those with a history of domestic violence or substance abuse (Nunez, ).Providing effective drug abuse intervention for homeless substance abusers is a daunting challenge because of this population’s high morbidity, poverty, and social instability.

12 – 19 In particular, homelessness necessitates a continuous search for food and shelter, which seriously interferes with treatment participation.