2 CRAFT = Community Reinforcement and Family Training CRA = Community Reinforcement Approach CSO = Concerned Significant Other IP = Identified Patient (the substance user) Engagement = Entering Treatment
3 Family pressure is a common antecedent to treatment seeking CSOs are in regular contact with IPs and thus can influence their behavior When CSOs work in common they can be important collaborators CSOs need help too as they may be victims of violence, verbal assaults, $ problems, marital conflict, and more
4 12-Step Programs Johnson Institute Intervention Mental Health Counseling Nothing
5 Loving detachment Acceptance of CSO s inability to control IP s behavior Group support for CSO
6 23% wives of alcoholics Immediate or delayed Al-Anon No IP engagement in treatment Only immediate Al-Anon group improved CSO s mood & self-concept Dittrich, J. E., & Trapold, M. A. (1984). A treatment program for wives of alcoholics: An evaluation. Bulletin of the Society of Psychologists in Addictive Behaviors, 3(2),
7 Confrontation at a surprise party Only 29% of CSOs completed the training Overall success: 24% IP engagement in treatment Liepman, M.R., Nirenberg, T.D., & Begin, A.M. (1989). Evaluation of a program designed to help family and significant others to motivate resistant alcoholics into recovery. American Journal of Drug and Alcohol Abuse, 15(2),
8 Reduce loved one s harmful drinking Engage loved one into treatment Improve the functioning of CSO emotional, physical, relationships
10 Problem focused Skills based Active during sessions (role-plays) Active between sessions (assignments)
11 130 CSOs randomly assigned to: Alanon (12-sessions to engage in Alanon: powerlessness, detachment and self care) Johnson Institute Intervention (4-prep, 1-intervention, 1 followup sessions) CRAFT (12-sessions to influence change, gain behavior change skills, improve life quality, and prep for treatment engagement) Miller, W. R., Meyers, R. J., & Tonigan, J. S. (1999). Engaging the unmotivated in treatment for alcohol problems: A comparison of three strategies for intervention through family members. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 67(5),
12 IP Engagment Alanon = 13.6% Johnson Institute = 22.5% CRAFT = 64.4% CSO Beck Depression scores dropped 45% CSO anger at IP and anxiety dropped (p=.01/.001) regardless of treatment engagement CRAFT engaged IPs attended 14% more treatment sessions than those engaged through Alanon Miller, W. R., Meyers, R. J., & Tonigan, J. S. (1999). Engaging the unmotivated in treatment for alcohol problems: A comparison of three strategies for intervention through family members. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 67(5),
14 Unmotivated problem drinkers and drug users can become motivated to engage in treatment when CSOs are unilaterally engaged in family therapy Parents are particularly effective in altering the context so that adult children become motivated toward change and treatment CSO functioning improves regardless of IP engagement status Primary reason for failure of the Johnson Institute approach: Unwillingness of the family to proceed with the confrontation
16 Motivational Focus Domestic Violence Precautions Changes Based in the Functional Analysis of IP s Using Behavior Communication Training Use of Positive Reinforcement
17 Time Out from Positive Reinforcement Natural Consequences for Using Reinforcement by the CSO Suggestion of Treatment to the User Rapid Intake Velicer, W. F, Prochaska, J. O., Fava, J. L., Norman, G. J., & Redding, C. A. (1998) Smoking cessation and stress management: Applications of the Transtheoretical Model of behavior change. Homeostasis, 38,
18 3 Major Goals: Reduce loved one s harmful drinking Engage loved one into treatment Improve CSO emotional, physical & relationship functioning
19 Client focused Positive reinforcement Clarify assessment information Begin to establish reinforcing strategies Describe the Program What s expected
20 Elimination of positive reinforcement for drinking and/or using behavior Enhancement of positive reinforcement for non-drinking (sober) and non-using (clean) behavior
21 Concerned CSO Goal Clarification Not an important goal A very important goal To help your loved one get clean and sober To decrease the risk of violence in the family To relieve your own emotional distress To get your loved one into treatment To learn how to support your loved one s sobriety and treatment To increase your loved one s motivation for change
22 First meeting (Decompression) Let the CSO express frustration with IP s substance abuse Have CSO describe problems created by the drinking/drug use Show empathy and support; build rapport Demonstrate an understanding of the problem
23 First meeting cont d Explore CSO s past attempts to help stop the substance abuse Begin to identify problem areas Present positive expectations -build hope Place responsibility where it belongs Discuss confidentiality and safety Review the assessment material
24 Assess the presence of violence How to ask about/define violence? Violence is not normal/acceptable Potential for future violence: Conflict Tactics Scale (Straus) Functional Analysis The best predictor of future violence is past violence
26 Informal discussion Instruments: Health and Daily Living Form (Moos) Social Support Questionnaire (SSQSR; Sarason) Need to develop more social support?
27 Protecting self at home Identifying people to turn to Having a small bag packed Safe house? Police intervention?
28 Open expression of feelings in session Recognition of triggers or Red Flags to violence Developing safer Red Flag responses Advocacy and referral
29 CSO s wealth of information CSO s behavior is worth examining Identify triggers for the drinking/using Describe the drinking/using behavior List the consequences the IP experiences for alcohol/drug use
30 External Triggers Positive Consequences Behavior Short- Term Internal Triggers Long-Term Negative Consequences 1. Who is your loved one usually with when drinking/using? 1. What do you think your loved one is thinking about right before drinking/using? 1. What does your loved one usually drink/use? 1. What do you think your loved one likes about drinking/using with? (who) 1. What do you think are the negative results of your loved one s drinking/using in each of these areas (and which of these would he/she agree with): A. Interpersonal B. Physical C. Emotional 2. Where does he/she usually drink/use? 2. What do you think he/she is feeling right before drinking/using? 2. How much does he/she usually drink/use? 2. What do you think he/she likes about drinking /using? (where) D. Legal E. Job 3. When does e/she usually rink/use? 3. Over how long a period of time does he/she usually drink/use? 3. What do you think he/she likes about drinking /using? (when) 4. What do you think are some of the pleasant thoughts he/she has while drinking/using? F. Financial G. Other
36 External Triggers Positive Consequences Behavior Short- Term Internal Triggers Long-Term Negative Consequences 1. Who else is present when your loved one gets violent? 1. What do you think your loved one is thinking about right before getting violent? 1. What does your loved one s violent behavior usually consist of? 1. What do you think your loved one likes about getting violent? 1. What do you think are the negative results of your loved one s violence in each of these areas (and which of these would he/she agree with): A. Interpersonal. B. Physical C. Emotional 2. Where does the violence usually occur? 3. When does the violence usually occur? (Drug or alcohol involved?) 2. What do you think he/she is feeling right before getting violent? 3. Other red flags: what is the last thing your loved one says/ does before getting violent? 2. What pleasant thoughts do you think he/she has during or right after violence? 3. What pleasant feelings do you think he/she has before or right after violence? D. Legal E. Job F. Financial G. Other
37 Why work on communication? More likely to get what you want Positive communication is contagious Will open door to more CSO satisfaction in other life areas as well (social support) Positive communication is the foundation for other CRAFT procedures
38 Nagging Pleading Threatening Yelling Lecturing Pouring alcohol down the drain Getting drunk ( to show the drinker what it s like)
40 Be brief Be positive Be specific and clear Label your feeling: I feel Offer an understanding statement Accept partial responsibility Offer to help
41 1. When you re drunk, you re miserable to be with! 2. You make it impossible to keep track of our checking account! 3. You never help clean the house! 1. I really enjoy spending time with you when you re sober. 2. I appreciate it when you help keep our checking account balanced. 3. I know you re busy, but I could use sour help cleaning the garage on Saturday.
42 Acknowledge discomfort Use less difficult scenes first Get adequate description of the scene Start it for them Keep it brief (2-3 minutes) Reinforce any effort Get client s reactions Offer supportive, specific feedback Repeat; practice makes perfect
43 You can catch more flies with honey than with vinegar! A reward is only a reward if the person for whom it is intended desires it!
44 Enabling: something the CSO does that increases drinking/drug using behavior or allows it to continue Positive Reinforcement: something the CSO does that increases non-drinking/non-drug using (pro-social) behavior
45 Discuss CSO s current responses to substance use (and non-use) Get information from the Functional Analysis (consequences) Is it working? Willing to try something different? Suggest and work through the potential of alternative approaches to reinforce positive behavior (behavioral target)
46 Generate a list of 8-10 positive alternatives to reinforce behavior. Ask if they are: Definitely pleasurable for the IP? Inexpensive or free? Available to deliver immediately? Comfortable for the CSO to deliver?
47 The selected behavior should: Be enjoyable for the IP. Compete w/ the substance using behavior. Occur at least periodically already. Be one that the CSO enjoys too.
48 Select 1 of the IP s pleasurable, non-using (healthy) activities. Identify current triggers (increase how?) Identify negative consequences (obstacles to address?) List positive consequences (what reinforces behavior?)
49 Typical pattern: smoke pot in garage after work. Occasional healthy alternative behavior: Lift weights in basement instead. Appropriate behavior to select? Triggers? (external? internal?) Consequences (negative? positive?) How to influence?
50 Recognizing Signs of Being High Obvious signs: Speech Mood Behavior Appearance/dress Eyes Subtle signs (e.g. after one drink)?
51 Can the CSO: Distinguish pos. reinforcement from enabling? Discuss her/his own resentment? Generate a list of solid IP reinforcers? Identify an ongoing non-drinking/using, pleasurable IP behavior to reward? Recognize when the IP is sober? Verbally link the reward with the sober behavior? Plan for any potential problems?
52 Withdraw positive reinforcement when drinking or using resumes Identify what reinforcement to withdraw Ask: will the IP miss the withdrawn reinforcement? Can you effectively communicate the rationale for withholding the reward
53 Parents (CSOs) have a teenager (IP) who comes home smelling like pot each day. Withdraw? Wife (CSO) has an alcoholic husband (IP) who always wants her to accompany him to company functions. Withdraw? Older brother (CSO) has younger brother (IP) who shows up high to assist w/ Little League coaching. Withdraw?
55 Define problem narrowly Brainstorm possible solutions Eliminate undesired suggestions Select one potential solution Generate possible obstacles Address each obstacle Assign task Evaluate outcome
56 Unintentional support of drinking/using Functional Analysis consequences Common examples: Reheating dinner for late, intoxicated IP Calling in sick for hung-over IP Making excuses to family/friends about IP
57 Select one situation Consider the natural negative consequences Explore potential problems in allowing them (safe? reasonable?) Use problem-solving if necessary Role-play the communication
58 Wife (CSO) cleans up her husband s accidents when he s drunk. Husband (CSO) of an unemployed drugabuser calls his parents for financial help each month. Daughter (CSO) picks up her drunk dad at midnight after his Saturday night card games.
59 Create or re-create a social circle Find a confidant Ask for help Self-help groups?
60 Finding what serves as reinforcement for the CSO Assess CSO s satisfaction in various areas (Happiness Scale) Select one area that would benefit from reinforcement Identify goals and steps to obtain them (Goals of Counseling) Problem-solve if necessary Target activities independent of drinker?
61 Drinking/using Job/education Money management Social life Personal habits Marriage/family relationships Legal issues Emotional life Communication General happiness [add your own]
63 Goals should be: Brief (uncomplicated) Positive (what will be done) Specific behaviors (measurable) Reasonable Under the CSO s control Based on skills the CSO has
64 Not applying the rules (brief, positive, specific) to real-life problems Designing goals & interventions that are too complex Leaving out important steps necessary to reach goals Including plans that are not under the CSO s control Unnecessarily putting CSO in a high-risk situation
65 Social Life; has few friends? Personal Habits; wants to lose weight? Emotional Life; stressed all the time?
66 Choose a Happiness Scale learning partner Select 1 or 2 areas he/she wants to work on Using selected categories develop a Treatment Plan Remember, the Potential Problems when designing a Treatment Plan De-brief with group
68 Prepare for Rapid Intake (for IP to be seen within hrs.) Role-play the conversation (use positive communication) Include important motivational hooks Discuss windows of opportunity
69 CSO s past engagement attempts that have been the most successful? Time, place, day the IP is most approachable about requests in general? Most likely reason the IP would enter treatment (for the relationship, kids, to keep his/her job)? Most influential person to talk with IP about treatment?
70 Ask IP to informally meet CSO s therapist Mention having one s own (a different) therapist Invite IP to sample treatment State that the IP won t have to do anything he/she doesn t want to Explain that there s no confrontation/judgment Mention that IP can focus on topics besides just alcohol/drugs (e.g., job, depression) Tie in what s reinforcing for the IP
71 Is IP approachable when feeling remorseful for a drug-related crisis? Is IP acting upset upon overhearing a negative remark about his substance use? Is IP asking about what s happening in the CSO s therapy? Is IP inquiring about why the CSO s behavior has changed lately?
72 You ve been my best friend and partner for over 10 years, and I don t want that to change. But I m worried about your drinking. Would you be willing to come down and see if my therapist can find you a counselor?
73 I ve been having a lot of problems with my mood lately, so I ve been seeing a therapist. Would you be willing to help me by coming with me?
74 I know you re really stressed at work and that you use drugs to unwind. But I bet there s a healthier way to deal with your stress. I know that therapists let you work on all sorts of things, including stress. You wouldn t have to just talk about drugs.
75 Maybe I should have told you before; I started seeing a therapist a few weeks ago because I was worried about us. It would mean a lot to me if you d come with me to a session just one.
76 I know how much you love our family, and that s why I wanted to talk with you about seeing somebody for your stress and drinking.
77 My therapist and I were talking about you this week. He d really like to meet you. What do you say? He even offered to meet at the coffee shop next to his office if that made you more comfortable. I know you re curious..
78 Evidence-based treatment Program that s compatible with CRAFT (cognitive-behavioral?) Able to do couples work too? Waiting list? Cost, insurance, length, frequency?
80 Prepare CSO for a treatment refusal, or a treatment dropout. Encourage CSO to get involved in IP s treatment. Open door policy?
81 CSOs improve their psychosocial functioning whether the substance user enters treatment or not. In 7 out of 10 cases the substance user enters treatment.
83 Five-Sessions vs. One in Primary Care 1. Listen (step 1) to the family member, provide information (self help manual) 2. help them look at their coping strategies 3. sources of social support 4. explore alternatives, and 5. summarize the intervention, assess whether further work is needed, and if so, to refer on to an appropriate service. At 12-week follow-up, no significant differences between those offered the five-session and those offered the one-session program in ways of coping with relatives' substance use, symptoms of stress or distress, and ratings of the impact of substance problems on the family. Across both interventions there were significant improvements on all these dimensions. 56% said things were better for them than at the start of the study and nearly two thirds attributed some of this improvement to the intervention, but generally they did not see it as highly influential. Improvements were no less among family members who had suffered with their relatives' problems for many years as opposed to a shorter time. 12-month follow-up after brief interventions in primary care for family members affected by the substance misuse problem of a close relative. Velleman R., Orford J., Templeton L. et al. Addiction Research and Theory: 2011, 19(4), p
MODULE 3: FUNCTIONAL ANALYSIS AND TREATMENT PLANNING Module 3: Functional Analysis and Treatment Planning Table Of Contents TABLE OF CONTENTS II MODULE 3: FUNCTIONAL ANALYSIS AND TREATMENT PLANNING 1 BACKGROUND......
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