1 Current Models of Recovery Support Services: Where We Have Data and Where We Don t Richard Rawson, Ph.D. Integrated Substance Abuse Programs University of California, Los Angeles
3 1. Define recovery Talk Objectives 2. Define a recovery oriented system of care 3. Identify different models of recovery support services 4. Identify recovery support service models that are evidence based and/or their limitations.
4 What is Recovery? Recovery is a voluntarily maintained lifestyle comprised of sobriety, personal health and citizenship. Betty Ford Consensus Panel, 2007
5 What is a recovery oriented system of care? Networks of formal and informal services developed and mobilized to sustain long-term recovery for individuals and families impacted by severe substance misuse. The system in ROSC is not a treatment agency but a macro level organization of a community, a state or a nation (William White). ROSC support person centered and self-directed approaches to care that build on the strengths and resilience of individuals, families and communities to take responsibility for their sustained health, wellness and recovery from alcohol and drug problems (CSAT).
6 Defining Recovery Support Services Recovery support services include social support, linkage to and coordination among allied service providers, and a full range of human services that facilitate recovery and wellness contributing to an improved quality of life. They may be delivered by peers, professionals, faith based and community based groups, and others.
7 Examples of Peer Recovery Support Services Peer-led support groups Assistance in finding housing, educational, employment opportunities Assistance in building constructive family and personal relationships Life skills training Health and wellness activities Assistance in managing systems (e.g., health care, criminal justice, child welfare) Alcohol- and drug-free social/recreational activities Peer coaching or mentoring
9 A Continuing Care Model Detox Duration Determined by Performance Criteria Duration Determined by Performance Criteria Rehab Continuing Care Recovering Patient
10 Models of Recovery Support Services Self/mutual help programs Medications Traditional counseling visits Recovery Centers Recovery Check-ups Specialty & Primary care-based Home visits Telephone-based protocols Monitoring, feedback and counseling Assertive Continuing Care
11 Recovery Management Checkups Study Overview (Dennis, Scott et al, 2003) An early re-intervention experiment evaluated the impact of a Recovery Management Checkup (RMC) protocol. Included quarterly recovery management checkups (assessments, motivational interviewing, and linkage to treatment re-entry). Data compiled from 448 adults who were randomly assigned to either RMC or an attention (assessment only) control group. An experimental evaluation of recovery management checkups (RMC) for people with chronic substance use disorders. Dennis,M., Scott, C. and Funk, R. Evaluation and Program Planning 26, 2003,
12 Recovery Management Checkups Intervention If patient reports any of the following Use of alcohol or drugs on > 2 weeks Being drunk or high all day on any days Alcohol/drug use led to not meeting responsibilities Alcohol/drug use caused other problems Withdrawal symptoms Patient transferred to linkage manager An experimental evaluation of recovery management checkups (RMC) for people with chronic substance use disorders. Dennis,M., Scott, C. and Funk, R. Evaluation and Program Planning 26, 2003,
13 Recovery Management Checkups Intervention Linkage Manager provided the following: Personalized feedback Explored possibility of returning to treatment Addressed barriers to returning to treatment Scheduled an intake assessment Reminder cards, transportation, and escort to intake appointment An experimental evaluation of recovery management checkups (RMC) for people with chronic substance use disorders. Dennis,M., Scott, C. and Funk, R. Evaluation and Program Planning 26, 2003,
14 Results Recovery Management Checkups Participants assigned to RMC were significantly more likely to: Return to Treatment Return to treatment sooner; Spend more subsequent days in treatment; and They were significantly less likely to be in need of additional treatment at 24 months An experimental evaluation of recovery management checkups (RMC) for people with chronic substance use disorders. Dennis,M., Scott, C. and Funk, R. Evaluation and Program Planning 26, 2003,
15 Recovery Management Checkups Conclusions These findings support the need and effectiveness of post-discharge monitoring and checkups. An experimental evaluation of recovery management checkups (RMC) for people with chronic substance use disorders. Dennis,M., Scott, C. and Funk, R. Evaluation and Program Planning 26, 2003,
16 Assertive Continuing Care Study Overview (Godley et al, 2006) Compared assertive continuing care (ACC) to usual continuing care (UCC) on linkage, retention and a measure of continuing care adherence. A total of 183 adolescents, ages years, with one or more DSM-IV substance use dependence disorder. ACC approach included assertive outreach by a case manager that included home visits and implementation of components of the community reinforcement approach. The effect of assertive continuing care on continuing care linkage, adherence and abstinence following residential treatment for adolescents with substance use disorders. Godley, M., et al. Addiction, 2006, 102,
17 Study Overview Assertive Continuing Care Prior to discharge from residential treatment, participants were assigned randomly to receive either UCC, available at outpatient clinics in the 11-county study area, or ACC via home visits. Self-reported interview data were collected at intake, 3, 6, and 9 months post-residential discharge. The effect of assertive continuing care on continuing care linkage, adherence and abstinence following residential treatment for adolescents with substance use disorders. Godley, M., et al. Addiction, 2006, 102,
18 Assertive Continuing Care Results ACC led to significantly greater continuing care linkage and retention and longer term abstinence from marijuana. ACC resulted in significantly better adherence to continuing care criteria which, in turn, predicted superior early abstinence. The effect of assertive continuing care on continuing care linkage, adherence and abstinence following residential treatment for adolescents with substance use disorders. Godley, M., et al. Addiction, 2006, 102,
19 Conclusions Assertive Continuing Care ACC appears to be an effective alternative to UCC for linking, retaining and increasing adherence to continuing care The effect of assertive continuing care on continuing care linkage, adherence and abstinence following residential treatment for adolescents with substance use disorders. Godley, M., et al. Addiction, 2006, 102,
20 A Recent ACC Study Study Overview (Godley et al, 2010) Study evaluated the effectiveness of 2 types of outpatient treatment with & without Assertive Continuing Care - ACC for 320 adolescents with substance use disorders Adolescent outpatient treatment and continuing care: main findings from a randomized clinical trial. Godley, M., et al. Drug and Alcohol Dependence, 2010, 110,
21 ACC Study Methods Participants randomly assigned to 1 of 4 conditions: 1. Chestnut's Outpatient Treatment (CBOP) without ACC 2. CBOP with ACC 3. Motivational Enhancement Therapy/Cognitive Behavior Therapy-7 session model (MET/CBT7) without ACC 4. MET/CBT7 with ACC Adolescent outpatient treatment and continuing care: main findings from a randomized clinical trial. Godley, M., et al. Drug and Alcohol Dependence, 2010, 110,
22 Follow-up interviews were completed with over 90% of the adolescents at 3, 6, 9, and 12 months after treatment admission. Adolescent outpatient treatment and continuing care: main findings from a randomized clinical trial. Godley, M., et al. Drug and Alcohol Dependence, 2010, 110,
23 Results by Condition Unlike previous findings with the ACC model, there were no statistically significant findings with regard to the incremental effectiveness of ACC following outpatient treatment Data are shown for the mean values of % of days abstinent from alcohol and other drugs by condition Adolescent outpatient treatment and continuing care: main findings from a randomized clinical trial. Godley, M., et al. Drug and Alcohol Dependence, 2010, 110,
24 Telephone-Based Continuing Care Overview of Model Potential to promote better long-term engagement and participation because: Convenient for client Promotes self-management Reduces stigma of weekly trips to the treatment program Individualized attention Can be automated (Helzer, Searles et al.) Lower costs of ongoing care (face-2-face care)
25 The Effectiveness of Telephone-Based Continuing Care for Alcohol and Cocaine Dependence. McKay, J. et al. Archives of General Psychiatry, 2005, 62, Telephone-Based Continuing Care Study Overview (McKay et al, 2005) Study sought to compare telephone-based continuing care with 2 more intensive face-to-face continuing care interventions. Alcohol- and/or cocaine-dependent patients (N = 359) who completed a 4-week intensive outpatient program. A randomized 3-group clinical trial with a 2-year follow-up was conducted at 1 community-based and 1 Veterans Affairs medical center facility and 2 outpatient substance abuse treatment programs.
26 The Effectiveness of Telephone-Based Continuing Care for Alcohol and Cocaine Dependence. McKay, J. et al. Archives of General Psychiatry, 2005, 62, Telephone-Based Continuing Care Study Overview Three 12-week continuing care treatments: weekly telephone-based monitoring and brief counseling contacts combined with weekly supportive group sessions in the first 4 weeks (TEL), twice-weekly cognitive-behavioral relapse prevention (RP), and twice-weekly standard group counseling (STND).
27 The Effectiveness of Telephone-Based Continuing Care for Alcohol and Cocaine Dependence. McKay, J. et al. Archives of General Psychiatry, 2005, 62, Telephone-Based Continuing Care Results Participants in TEL had higher rates of total abstinence over the follow-up than those in STND (P<.05). In alcohol-dependent participants, 24-month - glutamyltransferase levels were lower in TEL than in RP (P =.005). In cocaine-dependent participants, there was a significant group x time interaction (P =.03) in which the rate of cocaine-positive urine samples increased more rapidly in RP as compared with TEL.
28 The Effectiveness of Telephone-Based Continuing Care for Alcohol and Cocaine Dependence. McKay, J. et al. Archives of General Psychiatry, 2005, 62, Telephone-Based Continuing Care Results Participants with high scores on a composite risk indicator, based on co-occurring alcohol and cocaine dependence and poor progress toward achieving intensive outpatient program goals, had better total abstinence outcomes up to 21 months if they received STND rather than TEL, whereas those with lower scores had higher abstinence rates in TEL than in STND (P =.04).
29 Telephone-Based Continuing Care Study Overview (Farabee et al, 2008) Seeks to examine the impact of 4 telephone support interventions to promote abstinence and increase aftercare attendance among stimulant users (N=300). Telephone conditions consist of 7 calls conducted 1, 2, 4, 6, 8, 10, and 12 weeks following outpatient treatment discharge. Research assessments are conducted at baseline, and 3 and 12 months later. Subjects were randomized to 1 of 4 call conditions (structured vs. directive), or a control group (no telephone support). Preliminary Results Examining The Impact of Telephone Support on Stimulant Recovery. Farabee, et al. Presented at CPDD 2008.
30 Telephone-Based Continuing Care Preliminary Conclusions Analysis of 145 subjects indicated assignment to any of the call conditions (combined as a single group to maximize statistical power) was associated with positive trends regarding drug avoidance activities. Preliminary Results Examining The Impact of Telephone Support on Stimulant Recovery. Farabee, et al. Presented at CPDD 2008.
31 Data on 12-Step Programs Summary of Findings (Humphreys, 2004) Longitudinal studies associate AA and NA participation with increased abstinence, improved social functioning, and greater self-efficacy. Participation seems more helpful when members engage in other group activities in addition to attending meetings. 12-step self-help groups significantly reduce health care utilization and costs, removing a significant burden from the health care system. Donovan DM (June 2-3, 2008). Evidence for 12-Step Facilitation. Presentation at the NIDA Blending Conference, Blending Addiction Science & Treatment: Accessible at:
32 Data on 12-Step Programs Conclusions (Humphreys, 2004) Self-help groups are best viewed as a form of continuing care rather than as a substitute for acute treatment services Donovan DM (June 2-3, 2008). Evidence for 12-Step Facilitation. Presentation at the NIDA Blending Conference, Blending Addiction Science & Treatment: Accessible at:
33 Data on 12-Step Programs Summary of Findings (Donovan, 2008) Longitudinal studies usually find that 12-Step involvement after treatment is associated with higher rates of abstinence regardless of the kind of treatment received; Consistent and early attendance/involvement leads to better substance use outcomes; Small amounts of participation may be helpful in increasing abstinence, whereas higher doses may be needed to reduce relapse intensity; Donovan DM (June 2-3, 2008). Evidence for 12-Step Facilitation. Presentation at the NIDA Blending Conference, Blending Addiction Science & Treatment: Accessible at:
34 Data on 12-Step Programs Summary of Findings (Donovan, 2008) Attendance is not involvement; when AA attendance and AA involvement (e.g. reading 12-step literature, getting a sponsor, working the steps, or helping set up meetings) are both measured, involvement is a stronger predictor of outcome; and Reductions in substance use associated with 12-Step involvement are not attributable to influences such as motivation, psychopathology, or severity. Donovan DM (June 2-3, 2008). Evidence for 12-Step Facilitation. Presentation at the NIDA Blending Conference, Blending Addiction Science & Treatment: Accessible at:
35 Recovery Coaching San Mateo Pilot Project High severity patient group with co-occurring psychiatric disorders. Funded via a capitation payment arrangement Recovery Coach serves as the case manager, continuing care manager, problem solver, counselor, patient advocate. Primary role is to maintain contact with patient and sustain their involvement in recovery activities.
36 EnCAL Recovery Centers Pilot Overview (Rawson et al, 2010) Site Visits were conducted by UCLA to better characterize recovery centers within San Bernardino and Mariposa counties. Recovery centers are funded to provide a range of recovery services within the County AOD system. Cost-free services include self help meetings, life skills, employment and educational support, sober activities, peer support, informal recovery monitoring by staff members and encouragement to engage in an initial phase of, or return to, treatment, if needed. Evaluation Services to Enhance the Data Management System in California (EnCAL): Fiscal Year One Reports, Rawson et al, 2010
37 EnCAL Recovery Centers Results Counties have long recognized the importance of recovery support services (RSS) provided by recovery centers, which extend outside of a formal treatment system. Lack of clear guidelines on RSS measurement may result in data collection procedures that are not standardized. Pilot testing to 1) measure RSSs using established measures within the literature and 2) determine the feasibility of pilot data collection efforts is needed. Evaluation Services to Enhance the Data Management System in California (EnCAL): Fiscal Year One Reports, Rawson et al, 2010
38 Financial Challenges Reimbursement for these services is not well established, especially those delivered after discharge from acute care. Health Care Reform is likely to promote increased medicalization of treatment for SUD (medications, treatment by licensed staff, treatment in medical settings, etc). Under these conditions, reimbursement may be an even bigger challenge.
Effectiveness of Treatment The Evidence The treatment programme at Castle Craig is based on the 12 Step abstinence model. This document describes the evidence for residential and 12 Step treatment programmes.
Phoenix House Outpatient Treatment Services for Adults in Los Angeles and Orange Counties Phoenix House s outpatient programs offer comprehensive and professional clinical services that include intervention,
Performance Standards Co-Occurring Disorder Competency Performance Standards are intended to provide a foundation and serve as a tool to promote continuous quality improvement and progression toward best
Phoenix House Academy of Los Angeles at Lake View Terrace, CA Operating under the auspices of the Phoenix Houses of Los Angeles, Inc., Phoenix House Academy at Lake View Terrace (LVT) provides a strength-based,
Treatment of Alcoholism Why is it important Prevents further to body by getting people off alcohol. Can prevent death. Helps keep health insurance down. Provides assistance so alcoholics don t t have to
Telephone Recovery Support & the Recovery Model By Tom Broffman, PhD, Rick Fisher, LCSW, Bill Gilbert, LCSW & Phillip Valentine The Recovery Model and the CT Dept. of Mental Health & Addiction Services
PERFORMANCE MEASURES FOR SUBSTANCE USE DISORDERS: CURRENT KNOWLEDGE AND KEY QUESTIONS Deborah Garnick Constance Horgan Andrea Acevedo, The Heller School for Social Policy and Management, Brandeis University
REVISED SUBSTANCE ABUSE GRANTMAKING STRATEGY The New York Community Trust April 2003 1 I. INTRODUCTION Substance Abuse is defined as the excessive use of addictive substances, especially narcotic drugs,
Mutual Help Organizations, Recovery from Addiction and the Future of Addiction Research Conference on Challenges of Addiction Research 9-10 September 2013 Zurich, Switzerland KEITH HUMPHREYS VETERANS AFFAIRS
Substance Abuse Residential Treatment and Detox Care Coordination BHD/SA Joe Bullock, x4974; Nancie Connolly, x5018 Program Purpose Maximize treatment completion and abstinence for individuals with drug
FRN Research Report: July 2013 DDCAT Top Rating Shows Ongoing Commitment to Superior Services Background Foundations Recovery Network, headquartered in Nashville, Tenn., operates nine addiction treatment
201 Mulholland Bay City, MI 48708 P 989-497-1344 F 989-497-1348 www.riverhaven-ca.org Title: Case Management Protocol Original Date: March 30, 2009 Latest Revision Date: August 6, 2013 Approval/Release
Los Angeles County Department of Public Health Substance Abuse Prevention and Control (SAPC) will implement an initial benefit package of Substance Use Disorder (SUD) services within the initial twelve
Substance Abuse Treatment Alternatives What You Should Know Tim Chapman, CSAC February 1 4, 2009 Introduction The purpose of this white paper is to provide information that will help you better understand
September 2013 Rehab and Recovery in Allegheny County Allegheny HealthChoices, Inc. (AHCI) is an innovative non-profit agency dedicated to supporting the provision of high-quality mental health and substance
Los Angeles County Department of Health Services Annual Review of Participants in Alcohol and Drug Programs Contracted by the 2003-04 Fiscal Year Prepared by Research and Evaluation Planning Division Los
MONROE COUNTY OFFICE OF MENTAL HEALTH, DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN SERVICES RECOVERY CONNECTION PROJECT PROGRAM EVALUATION DECEMBER 2010 Prepared For: Kathleen Plum, RN, PhD Director, Monroe County Office of Mental
Contra Costa County Behavioral Health Division Alcohol and Other Drugs Services Administration 1220 Morello Ave, Suite 200 Martinez, CA 94553 Phone: (925) 335-3330 Fax: (925) 335-3318 http://cchealth.org/aod
Performance Standards Non-Hospital Rehabilitation Performance Standards are intended to provide a foundation and serve as a tool to promote continuous quality improvement and progression toward best practice
FRN Research Report March 2011: Correlation between Patient Relapse and Mental Illness Post-Treatment Background Studies show that more than 50% of patients who have been diagnosed with substance abuse
Mutual help, recovery and addiction: A research and policy perspective Presented 4 May 2012 to UK RCP Faculty of Addictions Cardiff, Wales Professor Keith Humphreys Veterans Affairs and Stanford University
Treatment Delivery Systems as a Public Health Approach to the Population Management of Substance Use Disorders Thomas F. Babor, Ph.D., MPH Dept of Community Medicine & Health Care University of Connecticut
Core Competencies for Addiction Medicine, Version 2 Core Competencies, Version 2, was approved by the Directors of the American Board of Addiction Medicine (ABAM) Foundation March 6, 2012 Core Competencies
OUTPATIENT SUBSTANCE USE DISORDER SERVICES FEE-FOR-SERVICE Brief Coverage Statement Outpatient Substance Use Disorder (SUD) Fee-For-Service (FFS) Treatment Services are available for the treatment of substance
Youth Residential Treatment- One Step in the Continuum of Care Dave Sprenger, MD Outline Nature of substance abuse disorders Continuum of care philosophy Need for prevention and aftercare Cost-effectiveness
Mental Health 101 for Criminal Justice Professionals David A. D Amora, M.S. Director, National Initiatives, Council of State Governments Justice Center Today s Presentation The Behavioral Health System
California Addiction Training and Education Series Jeanne L. Obert, MFT, MSM Executive Director, Matrix Institute on Addictions Methamphetamine Behavioral Treatments Behavioral Treatment: Contingency Management
Effects of Distance to Treatment and Treatment Type on Alcoholics Anonymous Attendance and Subsequent Alcohol Consumption Jamie L. Heisey, MA Katherine J. Karriker-Jaffe, PhD Jane Witbrodt, PhD Lee Ann
2016 OPIOID TREATMENT PROGRAM PROGRAM DESCRIPTIONS Contents Opioid Treatment Program Core Program Standards... 2 Court Treatment (CT)... 2 Detoxification... 2 Day Treatment... 3 Health Home (HH)... 3 Integrated
American Society of Addiction Medicine Public Policy Statement on Treatment for Alcohol and Other Drug Addiction 1 I. General Definitions of Addiction Treatment Addiction Treatment is the use of any planned,
Treating Marijuana Disorders: Science and Practice Denise D. Walker, Ph.D. University of Washington Supported by NIDA Goals Context for the study of cannabis dependence Overview of the evidence for treatments
Special Populations in Alcoholics Anonymous J. Scott Tonigan, Ph.D., Gerard J. Connors, Ph.D., and William R. Miller, Ph.D. The vast majority of Alcoholics Anonymous (AA) members in the United States are
Detailed Coding Grid ( and AAPS ): Updated 1/17/12 Case Management H0006 Case Management via H0006 GT to High School diploma 2 years SA work experience in a substance abuse treatment program Sign off by
Outpatient Substance Abuse Recovery (OSARP) Dual Diagnosis Behavioral Health Services for Adults Capacity Eligibility Description of Services Funding Dosage 35 at any Adults with Phase I 33 hours point
National Institute on Drug Abuse SEEKING DRUG ABUSE TREATMENT: KNOW WHAT TO ASK U.S. Department of Health and Human National Institutes of Health SEEKING DRUG ABUSE TREATMENT: KNOW WHAT TO ASK The goal
Acquired Brain Injury in Residential Addiction Treatment Wayside House of Hamilton Who we are: Residential addiction treatment and supportive housing Established 1967 18 residential beds + 1 crisis bed
PERFORMANCE STANDARDS DRUG AND ALCOHOL PARTIAL HOSPITALIZATION PROGRAM Final Updated 04/17/03 Community Care is committed to developing performance standards for specific levels of care in an effort to
STRUCTURED OUTPATIENT ADDICTION PROGRAM (SOAP) Providers contracted for this level of care or service will be expected to comply with all requirements of these service-specific performance specifications.
Educating Patients on the Effects of Substance Use, Its Impact on Their Health and Linkages to Treatment LaTanya N. Townsend, LCSW-C SBIRT Program Manager Mercy Medical Center Substance Abuse a National
Treatment Approaches for Drug Addiction NOTE: This is a fact sheet covering research findings on effective treatment approaches for drug abuse and addiction. If you are seeking treatment, please call the
Optum By United Behavioral Health 2015 Mississippi Coordinated Access Network (CAN) Medicaid Level of Care Guidelines is a behavioral intervention program, provided in the context of a therapeutic milieu,
Phoenix House Services for Children & Adults in California Call Center: 818 686 3079 (Monday Friday, 8am-5pm) 800 378 4435 (Evenings and Weekends) Phoenix Houses of California, Inc. 11600 Eldridge Ave.
Drug & Alcohol Treatment Facility Huntington Beach, CA Welcome to s industry leading addiction treatment program. We want to thank you for taking the time to look through our materials and hope that we
Automated telephone-based CBT to support opioid recovery in methadone maintenance patients Brent A. Moore, Ph.D. Yale University School of Medicine Funded by NIDA K01 DA022398 NIDA R01 DA 034678 Brent.Moore@Yale.edu
County Public Health ADDICTION RECOVERY CENTERS (ARC) www.countyarc.org We offer some of the best evidence-based outpatient treatment services for men, women, and teens in the State of Colorado. We offer
Optum 1 By United Behavioral Health U.S. Behavioral Health Plan, California Doing Business as OptumHealth Behavioral Solutions of California ( OHBS-CA ) 2015 Level of Care Guidelines Opioid Treatment Services,
Legislative Fiscal Bureau One East Main, Suite 301 Madison, WI 53703 (608) 266-3847 Fax: (608) 267-6873 Email: email@example.com Website: http://legis.wisconsin.gov/lfb May 21, 2015 Joint
Practice Guidelines for the Identification and Treatment of Co-occurring Mental Health and Substance Abuse Issues In Children, Youth and Families June, 2008 This document is adapted from The Vermont Practice
Treatment Approaches for Drug Addiction NOTE: This is a fact sheet covering research findings on effective treatment approaches for drug abuse and addiction. If you are seeking treatment, please call 1-800-662-HELP(4357)
4.40 STRUCTURED DAY TREATMENT SERVICES 4.401 Substance Use Partial Hospitalization Program (Adults and Adolescents) Description of Services: Substance use partial hospitalization is a nonresidential treatment
Florida Alcohol and Drug Abuse Association Presented to the Behavioral Health Quarterly Meeting Pensacola, Florida April 23, 2014 Florida Alcohol and Drug Abuse Association Founded in 1981 Currently has
SUBSTANCE ABUSE PSYCHO-EDUCATION AND TREATMENT Addiction as a major health problem which demands effective treatments of substance use disorders. Group therapy works well because it engages therapeutic
180-Hour Training Series: Addiction Counselor Program The Addiction Certification Program is designed to provide the coursework necessary for those Evidence-Based & Best Practices seeking the certification
UTAH DIVISION OF SUBSTANCE ABUSE AND MENTAL HEALTH SUBSTANCE USE DISORDER SERVICES MONITORING CHECKLIST (FY 2014) Program Name Reviewer Name Date(s) of Review GENERAL PROGRAM REQUIREMENTS 2014 Division
Treatment for Addiction in the Community Reduces Drug Use, Crime and Recidivism Richard A. Rawson, Ph.D, Professor Semel Institute for Neuroscience and Human Behavior David Geffen School of Medicine University
Certified Community Behavioral Health Clinics CCBHCs Stakeholders New Jersey Department of Human Services Division of Mental Health & Addiction Services October, 2015 1 Background on Excellence in Mental
Treatment of Methamphetamine Dependence: A brief overview Richard A. Rawson, Ph.D Adjunct Associate Professor Semel Institute for Neuroscience and Human Behavior David Geffen School of Medicine University
Maplegrove Center Maplegrove Center Presentation Overview Brief Introduction of Henry Ford Maplegrove Center Define Peer Mentoring SAMHSA Guidelines for Peer Mentoring Peer Mentoring at Maplegrove Center
Effectiveness of Case Management in Treating Substance Abusers Selected Results from a Metaanalysis Richard C. Rapp, M.S.W. Center for Interventions, Treatment, and Addictions Research Boonshoft School
National Institute on Drug Abuse SEEKING DRUG ABUSE TREATMENT: KNOW WHAT TO ASK U.S. Department of Health and Human National Institutes of Health SEEKING DRUG ABUSE TREATMENT: KNOW WHAT TO ASK The goal
Module 2: Understanding Addiction, Recovery, and Recovery Oriented Systems of Care This module reviews the processes involved in addiction and what is involved in recovering an addiction free lifestyle.
BUPRENORPHINE TREATMENT: A Training For Multidisciplinary Addiction Professionals Module VI: Myths About the Use of Medication in Recovery Patients are still addicted Buprenorphine is simply a substitute
Chapter 3 Special Treatment/Recovery Programs -- Participant Demographics Chapter 3 describes the participants who received services provided by the following special programs during the : Adolescent Intervention,
Agency of Human Services Practice Guidelines for the Identification and Treatment of Co-occurring Mental Health and Substance Abuse Issues In Children, Youth and Families The Vermont Practice Guidelines
ASAM 101: How to complete the ASAM Placement Form What is the ASAM? The ASAM Placement Form is a document required by contract The ASAM Form is an ASSESSMENT tool as well as a PLACEMENT tool It seeks to
Vivitrol Pilot Study: SEMCA/Treatment Providers Collaborative Efforts with the treatment of Opioid Dependent Clients Hakeem Lumumba, PhD, CAADC SEMCA Scott Schadel, MSW, LMSW, CAADC HEGIRA PROGRAMS, INC.
State of Illinois Department of Human Services Division of Alcoholism and Substance Abuse OVERVIEW The Illinois Department of Human Services, Division of Alcoholism and Substance Abuse (IDHS/DASA) is the
Appendix D Behavioral Health Partnership Adolescent/Adult Substance Abuse Guidelines Handbook for Providers 92 ASAM CRITERIA The CT BHP utilizes the ASAM PPC-2R criteria for rendering decisions regarding
Category: Cocaine Title: A National Evaluation of Treatment Outcomes for Cocaine Dependence Authors: D. Dwayne Simpson, PhD, George W. Joe, EdD, Bennett W. Fletcher, PhD, Robert L. Hubbard, PhD, M. Douglas
Observational study of the long-term efficacy of ibogaine-assisted therapy in participants with opioid addiction Purpose and Objectives STUDY PROTOCOL This research is an investigator-sponsored observational
ADDICTION & AFTERCARE FINAL PROJECT REPORT / FEBRUARY 2013 PREPARED BY PAULA PARSONAGE & FIONA GREENMAN FOR THE AOD PROVIDER COLLABORATIVE Table of Contents Executive summary... 3 Introduction... 4 Methodology...
Optum By United Behavioral Health 2015 Florida Medicaid Managed Medical Assistance (MMA) Level of Care Guidelines Statewide Inpatient Psychiatric Program Services (SIPP) Statewide Inpatient Psychiatric
YOUNG ADULTS IN DUAL DIAGNOSIS TREATMENT: COMPARISON TO OLDER ADULTS AT INTAKE AND POST-TREATMENT Siobhan A. Morse, MHSA, CRC, CAI, MAC Director of Fidelity and Research Foundations Recovery Network YOUNG
Evidence Based Practice Continuum Guidelines The Division of Behavioral Health strongly encourages behavioral health providers in Alaska to implement evidence based practices and effective program models.
Objectives A Review of Adolescent Research: A Case for Continuing Care Services and Recovery Management David Jefferson, MSW, CDP GBS Northwest 3827 Idaho Bellingham, WA 98229 360-739-5189 Davidj@gbsnorthwest.com
Dual Diagnosis Recovery Program The Handbook for Recovery Outpatient mental health and substance abuse / addictive behaviors services for adolescents, young adults, and adults Living better today and finding