1 SUBSTANCE USE & MISUSE Vol. 38, No. 7, pp , 2003 Prevalence of Alcohol and Drug Use in an Adolescent Training Facility Rebecca Lebeau-Craven, M.P.H., 1, * Lynda Stein, Ph.D., 1 Nancy Barnett, Ph.D., 1 Suzanne M. Colby, Ph.D., 1 Joe L. Smith, L.C.D.P., 2 and Anna L. Canto, C.D.P. 2 1 Center for Alcohol and Addiction, Brown University, Providence, Rhode Island, USA 2 Marathon/Pheonix Houses ofnew England, Cranston, Rhode Island, USA ABSTRACT This study investigates substance use and crimes among incarcerated adolescents. Chart reviews were conducted between with 186 adolescent, male offenders, including information on demographics, substance use, and crimes. Results indicate that use of alcohol (88.7%) and marijuana (95.7%) was highly prevalent. The most widely committed crimes included possession ofa controlled substance (31.8%), receiving stolen goods (17.8%), and violation of probation (17.2%). Significant differences were observed across *Correspondence: Rebecca Lebeau-Craven, M.P.H., Center for Alcohol and Addiction, P.O. Box G-BH, Brown University, Providence, RI 02912, USA; Fax: (401) ; DOI: /JA Copyright & 2003 by Marcel Dekker, Inc (Print); (Online)
2 826 Lebeau-Craven et al. racial/ethnic groups; White nonhispanic adolescents were more likely to use cocaine, hallucinogens, and heroin than adolescents ofother races. Future research examining relationships between criminal behavior, substance use, and cultural variations in use patterns and delinquency will allow more relevant intervention and prevention strategies in this population. INTRODUCTION Research with adults has identified a strong association between drug use and crime (Wish and Johnson, 1986) with the prevalence ofdrug use among adults who have been arrested increasing in the last decade (Wish, 1987). Based on national survey data ofadults, early age at onset ofalcohol use is related to a greater likelihood ofdeveloping alcohol dependence, patterns offrequent heavy drinking, unintentional injury under the influence ofalcohol, and being in a physical fight after drinking (Hingson et al., 2000; Grant and Dawson, 1997). In 1999, ofthe over 2 million adolescent arrests, 408,800 (17%) were for drug-related crimes (i.e., drug abuse, DUI, drunkenness, and liquor law violations) and the juvenile justice system costs the U.S. government approximately $1 billion annually (Patterson, 1989). Substance abuse is a prevalent problem in incarcerated youth. Farrow and French (1986) reported that 81% ofa sample of91 incarcerated youths admitted to some substance abuse during the six months prior to incarceration. Rates ofthose who used substances on a daily basis were as follows: tobacco, 76%; cocaine, 8%; hallucinogens, 4.4%; amphetamines, 19%; marijuana, 50%; barbiturates, 12%; and alcohol, 28%. Neighbors et al. (1992) reported that 47% ofa sample of111 incarcerated youths met criteria for a diagnosis ofalcohol or substance abuse or dependence. Ofthose diagnosed, 44% were diagnosed as manifesting alcohol abuse or dependence, alone or in conjunction with marijuana use or dependence. These data are similar to those ofmcmanus et al. (1984) who studied 71 incarcerated youth and found that 28% had a diagnosis ofalcohol abuse or dependence and 44% had a diagnosis ofcannabis abuse. The National Institute ofjustice (1997) compiled data from 12 U.S. cities on adolescents aged 9 18 indicating that more offenses ofevery type (violent, property, and drug) were committed by arrestees who tested positive for alcohol and marijuana.
3 Substance Use in Adolescent Training Facility 827 The above studies indicate a critical public health concern and it is important to focus research on efforts that may reduce recidivism among adolescents. This research may examine the relationship between juvenile criminal behavior and drug use, and it may focus on prevention and intervention efforts. Such research on prevention and intervention may explore background characteristics that influence treatment needs (i.e., ethnic background) (Morse, 1993; Dembo et al., 1998). This study examined alcohol and drug use in an adolescent training facility that houses, educates, and treats juvenile arrestees from diverse backgrounds. The purpose was to investigate and identify patterns ofalcohol and drug use that are related to illegal activities and juvenile incarceration. We also explored the relationship between background characteristics, substance use, and illegal activity. In doing so, our aim is to expand the knowledge base regarding juvenile offenders. METHOD This study was completed through record reviews ofclinical intake data. Originally, through structured interview and review ofcourt data, training school staff collected intake and screening data with newly adjudicated adolescents (where available collaterals were also interviewed). These clinical assessments contained demographic data and data on alcohol and substance use. Substance abuse counselors collected all data. These professionals are licensed drug use counselors and social workers. The initial sample consisted of186 male adolescents, aged years, who were adjudicated between January 1997 and January Among them, 170 adolescents were also enrolled in substance abuse treatment at the facility. The mean age for this sample (n ¼ 170) was 17 years old (SD ¼ 1.9). In this paper, ethnicity is defined by the perceptions that an individual holds regarding oneselfthat give the individual the feeling that one belongs to a group of people who share a certain history, region oforigin, or culture (Richters, 2000). See Table 1 for ethnicity breakdown. Eighty percent ofthe adolescents indicated English as their primary language and 16.3% spoke Spanish. For one set ofanalyses, alcohol and marijuana use were recorded on an 8-point Likert scale: Do not use (1), Use less than monthly (2), Use monthly (3), Use 2 3 times a month (4), Use 1 2 times a week (5), Use 3 6 times a week (6), Use daily (7), and Use greater than 1 time
4 828 Lebeau-Craven et al. Table 1. Ethnic breakdown (N ¼ 186). Ethnicity Percent Hispanic 38.1 White 37.6 Black 19.3 Asian 2.2 Native American 1.1 Biracial 1.7 per day (8). Illicit drug use was coded according to whether or not the teen had used any illicit drugs (yes/no), and frequency of illicit drug use: Tried once (1), Used a few times (2), Used monthly (3), Used weekly (4), and Used daily (5). Next, the response options were collapsed. Alcohol and marijuana were coded as: Less than once a month (1), Once per month to 1 2 times a week (2), and 3 or more times per week (3). Age ofonset for alcohol use was collapsed into two groups: those who began drinking at age 12 or younger (early onset) and those who began drinking at age 13 or older (later onset). Age ofonset for marijuana was also collapsed into: those who began using at age 13 or younger (early onset) and those who began using at age 14 or older (later onset). The age cutoffs were chosen based on the mean age of onset for both alcohol and marijuana use independently. Finally, as is consistent with the literature (Dembo et al., 1997), crimes were recoded into one offive categories: drug-related crimes (1), theft (2), crimes against persons (3), property crimes (4), and general delinquency (i.e., missed curfew, missed violation of parole (VOP) hearing, and violation of home confinement) (5). Prior arrests were coded yes/no. RESULTS Among the 186 teens, there were nine that did not have their current reason for arrest on record. Of the remaining 177, the most widely committed crimes were drug-related (see Table 2). Twenty percent ofthe adolescents had been arrested previously and 50% ofthose previously arrested were rearrested for committing the same crime. For descriptives regarding alcohol use, drug use, and prior treatment, see Tables 3, 4, and 5. The were no significant associations between the frequency ofalcohol use nor age ofonset ofalcohol use and
5 Substance Use in Adolescent Training Facility 829 Table 2. Reason for most recent incarceration. Crime committed Percent Possession/delivery ofa controlled substance 34.4 General delinquency 25.8 Theft 16.7 Crimes against persons 11.8 Property crimes 6.5 Table 3. Alcohol and marijuana use frequencies and age of onset by drug type. Mean age ofonset Daily use Monthly weekly use Current use Alcohol Marijuana Table 4. Illicit drug use frequencies by age of onset. Drug use and frequencies Mean age of onset Percent who use Crack Cocaine Opiates Stimulants Ecstacy Benzodiazapines Hallucinogens Over-the-counter drugs Prescription drugs Inhalants Table 5. Treatment Treatment attendance prior to current incarceration. Percent who attended Alcoholics Anonymous 42.4 Narcotics Anonymous 51.6 N ¼ 45.
6 830 Lebeau-Craven et al. Table 6. Relationship between alcohol use and prior arrests. Alcohol use No previous arrest Previous arrest Less than monthly 29 (48.3%) 9 (25.7%) Once per month to 1 2 times per week 19 (31.7%) 8 (22.9%) 3 þ times per week 12 (20.0%) 18 (51.4%) a a ( 2 ¼ 5.9 (2), p<0.05). Table 7. Marijuana use by age ofonset. 13 years > 13 years Occasional use 15 (12.3%) 19 (27.5%) Monthly weekly use 10 (8.2%) 11 (15.9%) Daily use 97 (79.5%) a 39 (56.5%) a ( 2 ¼ 11.7 (2), p<0.01). reason for incarceration. Prior treatment experience and recidivism were not significantly related to age ofonset ofalcohol use. A significant relationship was found between alcohol use and prior arrest (see Table 6). Reason for incarceration was significantly associated with age of onset ofmarijuana use ( 2 ¼ 40.5, 26, p<0.05). Adolescents who started using marijuana on or before age 13 were significantly more likely to be arrested for crimes involving theft or delinquency, while those who started after age 13 were more likely to be arrested for committing a crime against another person ( 2 ¼ 9.05 (1), p<0.01). Table 7 shows a significant relationship between frequency of marijuana use and age ofonset. Frequency ofmarijuana use was not significantly related to reason for incarceration, prior treatment, or history of prior arrest. Also, adolescents with early onset ofmarijuana use were more likely to have had prior drug and/or alcohol treatment ( 2 ¼ (1), p<0.001). Ethnic Differences: Significant differences were observed across ethnic groups, in that White nonhispanic adolescents were more likely to use cocaine ( 2 (24) ¼ 37.1, p<0.05), hallucinogens ( 2 (18) ¼ 30.9, p<0.01), and heroin ( 2 (10) ¼ 20.4, p<0.005) than adolescents ofother ethnicities. However, Hispanic adolescents as well as White nonhispanic adolescents were significantly more likely to be arrested on a drug-related
7 Substance Use in Adolescent Training Facility 831 charge than were adolescents ofother ethnicities ( 2 (1) ¼ 12.77, p<0.001, 2 (1) ¼ 6.97, p<0.01). White adolescents were also significantly more likely to be arrested for a delinquency charge than adolescents of other ethnicities ( 2 (1) ¼ 8.05, p<0.01). DISCUSSION Through comprehensive record review, we determined that over halfofthe incarcerated adolescents in our sample reported regular use ofalcohol, marijuana, and/or other illegal drugs. Those who started using marijuana at or before the age of 13 used marijuana more often and were more likely to have had treatment than those who began using after age 13. Additionally, early onset of marijuana use was related to reason for incarceration (theft/deliquency). Similar to research by Dembo et al. (1997), 20% ofthis sample had been arrested previously and had comparable rates ofdelinquency. Drugrelated arrests accounted for 30% of arrests in this sample, which is higher than noted in other studies (Hollin, 1983). This difference is likely due to sampling differences in that the current study sample was comprised ofincarcerated juveniles in substance-abuse treatment. Consistent with the findings ofhollin (1983), we found no relationship between alcohol use and reason for incarceration but did find that heavy alcohol users had more previous convictions. This strongly suggests the need for early and more intensive screening and intervention with at-risk adolescents, which might serve to reduce crime and avoid incarceration. A limitation ofthis study is that it examined a small number of incarcerated adolescents and did not include female adolescents. Second, the study relied on the adolescents reports oftheir own substance use. This is subject to the biases normally associated with selfreport ofpotentially sensitive information. Finally, due to the measures used by the substance-abuse department at the training school, some variables needed to be recoded or dichotomized, which reduced the power to detect significant differences. Future research may study longitudinally the relationship between substance use and criminal activity among juveniles. Such a study would be useful in identifying the multidimensional relationships between drug use and crimes committed. Replication ofethnic differences found here could also pave the way for advances in intervention with this diverse population. Issues ofacculturation may also be a factor and should be explored in future studies. We
8 832 Lebeau-Craven et al. were unable to explore acculturation in this study since the study was archival and data pertaining to acculturation were not collected. Finally, future studies may collect larger samples of adolescent drug users who are using harder drugs such as heroin or cocaine. Such samples will allow more detailed analysis ofthe impact ofthese substances. REFERENCES Wish, E. D., Johnson, B. D. (1986). The impact on substance abuse on criminal careers. In: Blumstein, A., Choen, J., Roth, J.A., Visher, C.A., eds. Criminal Careers and Career Criminals, Vol. II. Washington, DC: National Academy Press, pp Wish, E. D. (1987). Drug use Forecasting: New York U.S. Department ofjustice. Washington, DC: National Institute of Justice. Hingson, R. W., Heeren, T., Jamanka, A., Howland, J. (2000). Age of Drinking onset and unintentional injury after drinking. JAMA 284: Grant, B. F., Dawson, D. A. (1997). Age ofonset ofalcohol use and its association with DSM-IV alcohol abuse and dependence: results from the national longitudinal alcohol epidemiologic survey. Journal of Substance Abuse 9: Patterson, G. R., DeBaryske B. D., Ramsey E (1989). A developmental perspective on antisocial behavior. American Psychologist 44(2): Farrow, J. A., French J. (1986). The drug abuse-delinquency connection revisited. Adolescence 21: Neighbors, B., Kempton, T., Forehand, R. (1992) Co-occurrence of substance abuse with conduct, anxiety, and depression disorders in juvenile delinquents. Addictive Behaviors 17: McManus, M., Alessi, N. E., Grapentine, W. L., Brickman, A. (1984). Psychiatric disturbance in serious delinquents. Journal of the American Academy of Child Psychiatry 23: National Institute ofjustice. (1997) Annual Report on Adult and Juvenile Arrestees. (U.S. Department ofjustice, Office ofjustice Programs.) Arrestee Drug Abuse Monitoring Program, Washington, DC. Morse, W. C. (1993). Ecological approaches. In: Kratochwill, T. R., Morris, R. J., eds., Handbook of Psychotherapy with Children and Adolescents. Boston, Allyn & Bacon, pp
9 Substance Use in Adolescent Training Facility 833 Dembo, R., Schmeidler, J., Chin Sue, C., Borden, P., Manning, D., Rollie, M. (1998). Psychosocial, substance use, and delinquency differences among anglo, Hispanic white, and African-American youths entering a juvenile assessment center. Substance Use & Misuse 33(7): Richters, A. (2000). Social & cultural plurity in obstetrics and gynecology in the Netherlands: research note. Ethnicity and Health 5(2): Dembo, R., Pacheco, K., Schmeidler, J., Fisher, L., Cooper, S. (1997). Drug use and delinquent behavior among high risk youth. Journal of Child and Adolescent Substance Abuse 6(2):1 23. Hollin, C. R. (1983). Young offenders and alcohol: a survey ofthe drinking behavior ofa Borstal population. Journal of Adolescence 6(2): RESUMEN Este estudio investiga el uso de substancia y crı menes entre adolescentes encarcelados. Las revisiones del mapa se condujeron con 186 adolescente, masculino, ofensores inclusive informacio n en demogra fico, el uso de substancia, y los crı menes. Los resultados indican ese uso de alcohol (88.7%) y la marijuana (95.7%) era sumamente predominante. La mayorı a crı menes extensamente cometidos incluyeron la posesio n de una substancia (31.8% controlada), los bienes (17.8% hurtados recipientes), y la infraccio n de la libertad condicional (17.2%). Las diferencias significativas se observaron a trave s de racial/los grupos e tnicos; adolescentes no Hispanos Blancos eran ma s probable de usar cocaı na, los alucino genos, y la heroı na que adolescentes de otras carreras. Investigacio n futura examinando las relaciones entre la conducta criminal, el uso de substancia y variaciones culturales en modelos de uso y delincuencia permitira n las estrategias ma s pertinentes de la intervencio n y la prevencio n en esta poblacio n. RE SUME Ce examine substance et crimes entre incarcéré. Ont e te dirige avec 186 adolescent, maˆ le, offenseurs y compris information sur démographique, substance, et crimes. Les re sultats indiquent cet usage d alcool (88.7%) et la marijuana (95.7%) était extreˆ mement courant. Les crimes
10 834 Lebeau-Craven et al. le plus largement commis ont inclus la possession d une substance re gle (31.8%), la réception articles vole (17.8%), et la violation de probation (17.2%). Significatifdiffe rences ont e te observe a` travers racial/ethnique groupes; Blanc non-hispanique adolescents e taient utiliser cocaı ne, hallucinogens, et he roïne qu adolescents d autre races. Avenir recherche examiner entre, substance et dans usage et permettra plus intervention et dans cette population. THE AUTHORS Rebecca Lebeau-Craven received her M.P.H. at Boston University in 2000 and is currently a Project Coordinator at the Center for Alcohol and Addiction Studies at Brown University coordinating two projects that investigate the use ofbriefintervention ofalcohol use with young adults. She has been at the Center since Linda A. R. Stein, Ph.D., is at the Center for Alcohol and Addiction Studies at Brown University. She is Assistant Professor (research) of Psychiatry and Human Behavior. She has been at the Center since Dr. Nancy Barnett received her doctorate in 1997 from the University of Washington and is currently Assistant Professor (Research) at the Center for Alcohol and Addiction Studies at Brown University. She conducts research on briefinterventions for substance use among adolescents and young adults, including college students. Dr. Suzanne Colby received her doctorate in 1996 from the University of Rhode Island. Currently she is an Assistant Professor at the Center for Alcohol & Addiction Studies at Brown University. She conducts research on the affects ofnicotine withdrawal in adolescents as well as briefinterventions for adolescent smokers. Joe Smith, L.C.D.P., C.A.S., P.C.S., is a Program Director for Phoenix House, a program located at the RI Training School since October He has been in the human service field for 19 years and in the substance abuse field for 15 years. Anna L. Canto, C.D.P., received her Associates in Fine Arts in Mental Health. She is currently senior substance abuse counselor at the RI Training School. She has been in substance abuse for seven years, including substance abuse education, prevention, intervention, and therapeutic counseling.
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