The Army Substance Abuse Program

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1 Army Regulation Personnel General The Army Substance Abuse Program Headquarters Department of the Army Washington, DC 28 December 2012 UNCLASSIFIED

2 SUMMARY of CHANGE AR The Army Substance Abuse Program This administrative revision, dated 11 March o Supersedes Army Directive o Replaces AR (Separation Documents) with AR (Separation Processing and Documents) (app A).

3 Headquarters Department of the Army Washington, DC 28 December 2012 *Army Regulation Effective 28 December 2012 Personnel General The Army Substance Abuse Program H i s t o r y. T h i s p u b l i c a t i o n i s a n a d m i n i s t r a t i v e r e v i s i o n. T h e p o r t i o n s affected by this administrative revision are listed in the summary of change. Summary. This regulation governs the Army Substance Abuse Program. It identifies Army policy on alcohol and other drug abuse, and it identifies assigned res p o n s i b i l i t i e s f o r i m p l e m e n t i n g t h e program. Applicability. This regulation applies to t h e A c t i v e A r m y, t h e A r m y N a t i o n a l Guard/Army National Guard of the United States when in Title 10 status (National Guardsmen in Title 32 status should refer to chapter 15 of this regulation), the U.S. A r m y R e s e r v e, a n d D e p a r t m e n t o f t h e Army Civilian Corps members. Chapter 15 applies specifically to the Army National Guard of the United States, while chapter 16 applies to the U.S. Army Reserve. However, other chapters of the regulation apply to Soldiers of the U.S. Army Reserve and the Army National Guard, when indicated. Chapter 5 applies to Dep a r t m e n t o f t h e A r m y C i v i l i a n C o r p s m e m b e r s. C h a p t e r 6 a p p l i e s t o D e p a r t - ment of the Army Civilian Corps memb e r s, m i l i t a r y a n d c i v i l i a n e m p l o y e e s, Family members, and military retirees. Proponent and exception authority. The proponent of this regulation is the Deputy Chief of Staff, G 1. The proponent has the authority to approve exceptions or waivers to this regulation that are consistent with controlling law and regulations. The proponent may delegate this approval authority, in writing, to a division chief within the proponent agency or its direct reporting unit or field operating agency, in the grade of colonel or the civilian equivalent. Activities may request a waiver to this regulation by providing justification that includes a full analysis of the expected benefits and must include f o r m a l r e v i e w b y t h e a c t i v i t y s s e n i o r legal officer. All waiver requests will be e n d o r s e d b y t h e c o m m a n d e r o r s e n i o r leader of the requesting activity and forwarded through their higher headquarters to the policy proponent. Refer to AR for specific guidance. Army internal control process. This regulation contains internal control provisions in accordance with AR 11 2 and identifies key internal controls that must be evaluated (see appendix H). S u p p l e m e n t a t i o n. S u p p l e m e n t a t i o n o f this regulation and establishment of command and local forms are prohibited witho u t p r i o r a p p r o v a l o f D e p u t y C h i e f o f Staff, G 1 (DAPE HRS), 300 Army Pentagon, Washington, DC Suggested improvements. Users are invited to send comments and suggested improvements on DA Form 2028 (Recomm e n d e d C h a n g e s t o P u b l i c a t i o n s a n d Blank Forms) directly to Office of Deputy Chief of Staff, G 1 (DAPE HRS), 300 A r m y P e n t a g o n, W a s h i n g t o n, D C Committee management. AR 15-1 requires the proponent to justify establishi n g / c o n t i n u i n g c o m m i t t e e ( s ), c o o r d i n a t e draft publications, and coordinate changes in committee status with the U.S. Army Resources and Programs Agency, Department of the Army Committee Managem e n t O f f i c e ( A A R P - Z A ), C h a p e k Road, Building 1458, Fort Belvoir, VA Further, if it is determined t h a t a n e s t a b l i s h e d g r o u p i d e n t i f i e d within this regulation, later takes on the characteristics of a committee, as found in the AR 15-1, then the proponent will foll o w a l l A R r e q u i r e m e n t s f o r e s - tablishing and continuing the group as a committee. Distribution. This regulation is available in electronic media only and is intended for command levels A, B, C, D, and E for t h e A c t i v e A r m y, t h e A r m y N a t i o n a l Guard/Army National Guard of the United States, and the U.S. Army Reserve. *This regulation supersedes AR , dated 2 February This is an administrative revision of AR AR December 2012 UNCLASSIFIED i

4 Contents (Listed by paragraph and page number) Chapter 1 General, page 1 Purpose 1 1, page 1 References 1 2, page 1 Explanation of abbreviations and terms 1 3, page 1 Responsibility 1 4, page 1 Program authority 1 5, page 1 Army Center Substance Abuse Program mission and objectives 1 6, page 1 Army Substance Abuse Program concept and principles 1 7, page 1 Army Values and the Warrior Ethos 1 8, page 3 Army Substance Abuse Program eligibility criteria 1 9, page 3 Manpower staffing 1 10, page 4 Labor relations 1 11, page 4 Chapter 2 Responsibilities, page 4 Deputy Chief of Staff, G 1 2 1, page 4 Director of Human Resources Policy 2 2, page 4 Director, Army Substance Abuse Program 2 3, page 5 Deputy Chief of Staff, G 3/5/7 2 4, page 5 The Surgeon General, U.S. Army Medical Command 2 5, page 6 The Judge Advocate General 2 6, page 6 Chief, National Guard Bureau 2 7, page 6 Commanders of Army Commands, Army service component commands, and direct reporting units 2 8, page 6 Chief, Army Reserve 2 9, page 7 Commander, Installation Management Command 2 10, page 7 Commander, U.S. Army Criminal Investigation Command 2 11, page 7 Commander, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers 2 12, page 7 Director of Army Safety 2 13, page 8 Commanders of regional medical commands 2 14, page 8 Commanders of medical department activities and medical centers 2 15, page 8 Commanders of corps, divisions, and brigades 2 16, page 8 Installation or garrison commanders 2 17, page 9 Installation alcohol and drug control officers 2 18, page 10 Installation prevention coordinators 2 19, page 11 Installation Employee Assistance Program coordinators 2 20, page 11 Drug testing coordinator 2 21, page 12 Installation Risk Reduction Program coordinators 2 22, page 12 Installation suicide prevention program managers 2 23, page 13 Installation clinical directors 2 24, page 13 Installation provost marshals 2 25, page 13 Installation safety officers 2 26, page 13 Installation physical security officers 2 27, page 14 Installation/state/U.S. Army Reserve major subordinate command staff judge advocates 2 28, page 14 Installation prevention team members 2 29, page 14 Civilian Personnel Operations Center 2 30, page 14 Civilian Personnel Advisory Center 2 31, page 14 Battalion/squadron commanders 2 32, page 14 Commanders of companies, detachments, and equivalent units 2 33, page 15 Supervisors of civilian corps members 2 34, page 16 Battalion/squadron prevention leaders 2 35, page 16 Company, detachment, and equivalent Unit Prevention Leaders 2 36, page 17 ii AR December 2012

5 Contents Continued Officers and noncommissioned officers 2 37, page 17 All Soldiers 2 38, page 17 Chapter 3 Alcohol, page 17 Section I General, page 17 General 3 1, page 17 Policy 3 2, page 18 Alcohol sanctions 3 3, page 18 Deglamorization 3 4, page 19 Section II Military Alcohol Testing, page 19 Authorized purposes for military alcohol testing 3 5, page 19 Nonevidentiary testing (screening) military 3 6, page 19 Evidentiary testing (confirmation) military 3 7, page 20 Alcohol testing rate military 3 8, page 20 Alcohol incident referral military 3 9, page 20 Section III Civilian Alcohol Testing, page 20 Alcohol impaired civilian employees not subject to Department of Transportation regulations on alcohol testing 3 10, page 20 Prohibited conduct (Department of Transportation rules/prohibitions) and consequences 3 11, page 21 Categories of alcohol testing and required procedures for employees who are subject to Department of Transportation rules (49 CFR Part 382, Subpart C) 3 12, page 21 Alcohol specimen collections for employees tested under Department of Transportation rules 3 13, page 23 Installation substance abuse professional evaluation of employees tested under Department of Transportation rules 3 14, page 24 Chapter 4 Military Personnel Drug-Testing Program, page 24 General 4 1, page 24 Policy 4 2, page 25 Hallmarks of a good unit Drug-Testing Program 4 3, page 26 Drugs for which testing is conducted 4 4, page 27 Purposes for conducting drug testing 4 5, page 27 Drug testing in the reserve components 4 6, page 28 Deployed drug testing 4 7, page 29 Special drug testing programs 4 8, page 29 Drug testing coordinator, battalion prevention leader, Unit Prevention Leader, and observer qualifications, training and certification 4 9, page 31 Smart testing techniques 4 10, page 32 Pre-collection procedures 4 11, page 32 Collection procedures 4 12, page 33 Post-collection procedures 4 13, page 33 Managing drug test results and medical reviews 4 14, page 34 Inspections 4 15, page 36 Statistical management 4 16, page 37 Physical security 4 17, page 37 Retesting specimens 4 18, page 37 Requesting urinalysis documents 4 19, page 37 Drug-Testing Program software 4 20, page 38 Maintaining Drug-Testing Program records 4 21, page 38 AR December 2012 iii

6 Contents Continued Pre-service use of drugs 4 22, page 38 Drug testing supplies 4 23, page 38 Chapter 5 Civilian Corps Member Drug Testing, page 38 Section I Army s Civilian Drug-Testing Program, page 38 Purpose 5 1, page 38 Background 5 2, page 38 Policy 5 3, page 39 Section II Drug-Free Workplace Program, page 39 Objectives 5 4, page 39 Applicability 5 5, page 39 Purposes for conducting drug-free workplace drug testing 5 6, page 39 Drugs for which testing is conducted 5 7, page 40 Drug-free workplace testing designated positions 5 8, page 40 Identification of additional testing designated positions 5 9, page 41 Testing designated positions within the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers 5 10, page 41 Drug testing for civilian employees in critical safety or security positions 5 11, page 42 Collection site personnel qualifications, training, and certification 5 12, page 42 Contractor requirements 5 13, page 42 Pre-collection procedures for random testing designated positions testing 5 14, page 43 Collection procedures 5 15, page 43 Post-collection procedures 5 16, page 43 Medical review and reporting of drug-free workplace test results 5 17, page 44 Statistical management 5 18, page 44 Refusal to test 5 19, page 44 Disciplinary and adverse actions 5 20, page 44 Suspension from testing designated positions and Personnel Reliability Program positions 5 21, page 44 Deployed drug testing 5 22, page 44 Section III Department of Transportation Drug and Alcohol Testing Program, page 45 Objectives 5 23, page 45 Applicability 5 24, page 45 Safety-sensitive functions 5 25, page 45 Department of Transportation prohibited conduct and consequences 5 26, page 45 Department of Transportation categories of testing 5 27, page 45 Department of Transportation testing procedures and required education and training 5 28, page 45 Department of Transportation frequency of random alcohol and other drug testing 5 29, page 45 Specimen collection for Department of Transportation drug testing 5 30, page 45 Medical review and the reporting of Department of Transportation drug test results 5 31, page 45 Alcohol testing 5 32, page 46 Substance abuse professional evaluation, referral, and follow-up 5 33, page 46 Department of Transportation reporting requirements 5 34, page 46 Statistical management 5 35, page 46 Chapter 6 Civilian Corps Member, Family Member, and Retiree Services, page 46 Policy 6 1, page 46 Eligibility 6 2, page 47 Purpose of the Employee Assistance Program 6 3, page 47 iv AR December 2012

7 Contents Continued Evaluation and referral 6 4, page 47 Client costs 6 5, page 47 Participation of Family members 6 6, page 47 Confidentiality of civilian client records and information 6 7, page 48 Confidentiality of alcohol and other drug test result 6 8, page 48 Conflict of interest Employee Assistance Program coordinator and civilian drug testing issues 6 9, page 49 Chapter 7 Identification, Referral, and Evaluation, page 49 Section I Methods of Identification, page 49 Overview 7 1, page 49 Methods of identification 7 2, page 49 Voluntary (self) identification 7 3, page 50 Commander/supervisor identification 7 4, page 50 Drug testing identification 7 5, page 50 Alcohol testing identification 7 6, page 50 Investigation/apprehension identification 7 7, page 51 Medical identification 7 8, page 51 Section II Referrals for Military Personnel, page 51 Command responsibilities for referring Soldiers 7 9, page 51 Self referrals 7 10, page 52 All other referrals 7 11, page 52 Section III Evaluation Process for Military Personnel, page 52 Screening/evaluation 7 12, page 52 Medical evaluation 7 13, page 52 Rehabilitation team 7 14, page 52 Chapter 8 Rehabilitation, page 53 Section I Introduction, page 53 General 8 1, page 53 Rehabilitation objectives 8 2, page 53 Rehabilitation team concept 8 3, page 53 Rehabilitation program elements 8 4, page 53 Section II Rehabilitation Procedures, page 54 Referral methods, biopsychosocial evaluation, and rehabilitation determination 8 5, page 54 Rehabilitation Program 8 6, page 54 Rehabilitation levels 8 7, page 54 Standards for transfer to Level II, partial inpatient/residential treatment programs 8 8, page 54 Goals of rehabilitation 8 9, page 55 Informed consent 8 10, page 55 Biopsychosocial evaluation 8 11, page 55 Initial medical screening 8 12, page 55 Rehabilitation progress 8 13, page 55 Frequency of counseling 8 14, page 55 Relapse 8 15, page 55 AR December 2012 v

8 Contents Continued Re-enrollment 8 16, page 55 Appointments 8 17, page 56 Return to duty 8 18, page 56 Self-help groups 8 19, page 56 Unacceptable rehabilitation modalities 8 20, page 56 Counseling staff standards/competency 8 21, page 56 Section III Detoxification, page 57 General 8 22, page 57 Line of duty determination 8 23, page 57 Chapter 9 Prevention, Education, and Training, page 57 Section I General, page 57 Alcohol and other drug abuse prevention, education, and training objectives 9 1, page 57 Definitions 9 2, page 57 Policy 9 3, page 57 Section II Army Substance Abuse Program Staff and Unit Prevention Leader Training, Professional Development and Certification, page 58 Department of the Army sponsored Army Substance Abuse Program staff training 9 4, page 58 Army Substance Abuse Program staff training certifications 9 5, page 58 Battalion/Unit Prevention Leader qualifications, training, and certification 9 6, page 59 Collection site personnel qualifications, training, and certification 9 7, page 60 Department of Transportation Drug Test Collector, screening test technician, and installation breath alcohol technician qualifications, training, and certification 9 8, page 61 United States Army Medical Command sponsored Army Substance Abuse Program training 9 9, page 61 Section III Education and Training Requirements, page 62 Deployment training 9 10, page 62 Leadership training and schools 9 11, page 62 Soldier substance abuse awareness training 9 12, page 62 Civilian substance abuse awareness training 9 13, page 62 Family member and K 12 substance abuse awareness training 9 14, page 63 Alcohol and other drug abuse prevention training 9 15, page 63 Risk reduction training 9 16, page 63 Section IV Prevention Strategies, page 63 Prevention planning 9 17, page 63 Science-based prevention 9 18, page 64 Chapter 10 Legal and Administrative Procedures, and Media Relations, page 65 Section I General, page 65 Overview 10 1, page 65 Policy 10 2, page 65 Use of Soldiers confirmed positive drug test results 10 3, page 66 vi AR December 2012

9 Contents Continued Section II Administrative and Uniform Code of Military Justice Actions for Soldiers, page 67 Administrative and Uniform Code of Military Justice options 10 4, page 67 Suspension of security clearance or duty 10 5, page 67 Separation actions 10 6, page 67 Granting leave 10 7, page 69 Transfer to the Department of Veterans Affairs 10 8, page 69 Actions before, during and after deployments and reassignments 10 9, page 69 Section III Legal Actions for Soldiers, page 70 Law enforcement relationship to the Army Substance Abuse Program 10 10, page 70 Limited Use Policy 10 11, page 70 Definition of the Limited Use Policy 10 12, page 70 Implementation of the Limited Use Policy 10 13, page 71 Section IV Confidentiality Regarding Military Personnel, page 72 Scope 10 14, page 72 Confidentiality of military client Army Substance Abuse Program information 10 15, page 72 Overview 10 16, page 73 Disclosure to medical personnel or to rehabilitation programs 10 17, page 74 Disclosure to a Family member or to any person with whom the client has a personal relationship 10 18, page 74 Disclosure to the client s attorney 10 19, page 74 Disclosure to client s designee for the benefit of the client 10 20, page 74 Disclosure to employers, employment services, or agencies 10 21, page 75 Disclosures in conjunction with Civilian Criminal Justice System referrals 10 22, page 75 Disclosures to the President of the United States or to Members of the United States Congress acting in response to an inquiry or complaint from the client 10 23, page 75 Disclosure for research, audits, and evaluations 10 24, page 76 Disclosure in connection with an investigation 10 25, page 76 Disclosure upon court orders 10 26, page 76 Written consent requirement 10 27, page 76 Verbal inquiries 10 28, page 77 Authority 10 29, page 77 Penalties 10 30, page 77 Section V Administrative Actions for Civilian Corps Members, page 78 Disciplinary and adverse actions 10 31, page 78 Release Army Substance Abuse Program information to the media 10 32, page 78 Guidelines for releasing information 10 33, page 78 Administration 10 34, page 79 Chapter 11 Drug Testing Laboratory Operations, page 79 General 11 1, page 79 Specimen receiving operations 11 2, page 79 Screening and confirmation process 11 3, page 79 Quality control procedures 11 4, page 79 Certification of drug test results 11 5, page 80 Reporting results 11 6, page 80 Litigation support 11 7, page 80 Suspected adulterated military specimens 11 8, page 81 Special tests 11 9, page 81 AR December 2012 vii

10 Contents Continued Laboratory security 11 10, page 81 Chapter 12 Risk Reduction Program, page 81 Overview 12 1, page 81 Objectives 12 2, page 81 Policy 12 3, page 81 Headquarters Risk Reduction Program working group 12 4, page 82 Installation/command reporting requirements 12 5, page 82 Unit risk inventory and re-integration unit risk inventory 12 6, page 83 Installation prevention team 12 7, page 84 Chapter 13 Program Evaluation, page 84 Overview 13 1, page 84 Authority 13 2, page 84 Program manager assessments 13 3, page 84 Inspections 13 4, page 84 Program evaluation methods 13 5, page 85 Army Substance Abuse Program installation status report measures 13 6, page 85 Well-being status report 13 7, page 85 Army Substance Abuse Program research 13 8, page 86 Chapter 14 Army Substance Abuse Program Information and Records Management, page 86 Section I Introduction, page 86 Overview 14 1, page 86 Policy 14 2, page 86 Section II Reporting Procedures, page 87 Army Substance Abuse Program input reports 14 3, page 87 Army Substance Abuse Program request to change data stored in Drug and Alcohol Management Information System 14 4, page 88 Section III Reporting Requirements, page 88 Integrated Total Army Personnel Database reporting requirements 14 5, page 88 United States Army Medical Command reporting requirements 14 6, page 88 Section IV Army Substance Abuse Program Client Records, page 88 Army Substance Abuse Program client records 14 7, page 88 Army Substance Abuse Program client record filing procedures 14 8, page 89 Section V Management Information Feedback Reports, page 89 Overview 14 9, page 89 Drug and Alcohol Management Information System reports 14 10, page 89 Drug and Alcohol Management Information System metrics 14 11, page 89 Chapter 15 Army Substance Abuse Program in the Army National Guard, page 90 viii AR December 2012

11 Contents Continued Section I General, page 90 Scope 15 1, page 90 Applicability 15 2, page 90 Section II National Guard Specific Responsibilities, page 90 Chief Surgeon, Army Reserve National Guard 15 3, page 90 Chief, National Guard Bureau counterdrug division 15 4, page 90 Chief, Substance Abuse Section 15 5, page 90 State adjutants general 15 6, page 90 Joint Substance Abuse Program officer 15 7, page 90 Joint Substance Abuse Program coordinator 15 8, page 91 State medical review officer 15 9, page 92 State judge advocate 15 10, page 92 Section III Policies and Procedures, page 92 Policy 15 11, page 92 Funding considerations 15 12, page 93 Alcohol Drug Intervention Council 15 13, page 93 Referral of alcohol and illegal drug abusers to a state-certified rehabilitation program 15 14, page 93 Rehabilitation 15 15, page 94 Administratively separating drug abusers 15 16, page 94 Drug testing guidance 15 17, page 94 Evaluation 15 18, page 94 Drug testing rate 15 19, page 94 Military justice 15 20, page 94 Risk Reduction Program Unit risk inventories 15 21, page 94 Specimens requiring review by a medical review officer 15 22, page 95 Adulterated specimen procedures 15 23, page 95 Prevention education section 15 24, page 95 Chapter 16 Army Substance Abuse Program in the U.S. Army Reserve, page 95 Section I General, page 95 Scope 16 1, page 95 Applicability 16 2, page 95 Section II United States Army Reserve Specific Responsibilities, page 96 Commander, U.S. Army Reserve Command 16 3, page 96 U.S. Army Reserve Command Alcohol Drug Control Officer 16 4, page 96 Commanders of major subordinate commands 16 5, page 96 Major subordinated command Alcohol Drug Control Officer 16 6, page 97 U.S. Army Reserve medical review officers 16 7, page 97 Section III Policies and Procedures, page 98 Policy 16 8, page 98 Funding considerations 16 9, page 98 Prevention 16 10, page 99 Referral of alcohol and illegal drug users in the U.S. Army Reserve Army Substance Abuse Program 16 11, page 99 AR December 2012 ix

12 Contents Continued Rehabilitation 16 12, page 99 Drug testing guidance 16 13, page 100 Management information system 16 14, page 100 Evaluation 16 15, page 100 Military justice 16 16, page 100 Risk Reduction Program 16 17, page 100 Specimens requiring review by a medical review officer 16 18, page 100 Chapter 17 Awards and Campaigns, page 101 Section I Department of Defense Awards, page 101 General 17 1, page 101 Director, Army Substance Abuse Program awards for the Army Drug Control Office, prevention control, Employee Assistance Program coordinator, Risk Reduction Program coordinator, and drug testing coordinator of the year 17 2, page 101 Director, Army Substance Abuse Program award for the Army National Guard Joint Substance Abuse Program officer of the year 17 3, page /30 Year Army Substance Abuse Program award 17 4, page 102 Section II Secretary of Defense Awards, page 102 Community drug awareness award 17 5, page 102 Fulcrum Shield award 17 6, page 102 Section III Campaigns, page 102 General 17 7, page 102 Community campaigns 17 8, page 102 Chapter 18 Army Substance Abuse Program Resource Management, page 103 General 18 1, page 103 Policy 18 2, page 103 Funding sources and their uses 18 3, page 103 Appendixes A. References, page 105 B. Unit Commander s Guide to the Army Substance Abuse Program, page 113 C. Army Substance Abuse Program Clinical Code of Ethics, page 119 D. Army Substance Abuse Program Assessment Checklist, page 124 E. Standing Operating Procedures For Urinalysis Collection, Processing, and Shipping, page 127 F. Drug Testing Supplies, page 139 G. Army Substance Abuse Program Professional Code of Ethics, page 140 H. Internal Control Evaluation, page 141 Table List Table 1 1: Overarching tenets and supporting capabilities of Army Substance Abuse Program, page 2 Table 10 1: Use of Soldiers confirmed positive test result, page 66 Table 12 1: High-risk factors, page 82 Table F 1: Required military urinalysis collection supplies, page 140 x AR December 2012

13 Contents Continued Table F 2: Required civilian urinalysis collection supplies, page 140 Figure List Figure 4 1: The medical review process, page 35 Figure 4 2: The drug result reporting process, page 36 Figure B 1: A commander s actions when a Soldier is suspected of abusing drugs or alcohol, page 117 Figure B 2: Commander s actions upon receiving a positive drug test result, page 118 Figure E 1: Sample Memorandum of Certification of Correction, page 134 Figure E 2: Commander s urinalysis briefing, page 135 Figure E 3: Unit Prevention Leader s urinalysis briefing, page 136 Figure E 3: Unit Prevention Leader s urinalysis briefing continued, page 137 Figure E 4: Urinalysis observer s briefing and memorandum, page 138 Figure E 4: Urinalysis observer s briefing and memorandum-continued, page 139 Glossary AR December 2012 xi

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15 Chapter 1 General 1 1. Purpose This regulation provides comprehensive alcohol and drug abuse prevention and control policies, procedures, and responsibilities for Soldiers of all components, Army civilian corps members, and other personnel eligible for Army Substance Abuse Program (ASAP) services References Required and related publications and prescribed and referenced forms are listed in appendix A Explanation of abbreviations and terms Abbreviations and special terms used in this regulation are explained in the glossary Responsibility See chapter 2 for responsibilities Program authority On 28 September 1971, Public Law (PL) , mandated that the Secretary of Defense develop programs for the identification (ID), treatment, and rehabilitation of alcohol or other drug dependent persons in the Armed Forces. Similarly, PL and PL authorized the Secretary of Defense to develop programs for Department of Defense (DOD) civilians. In turn, the Secretary of Defense requires each of the Services to develop alcohol and other drug abuse prevention and control programs in accordance with Department of Defense Directive (DODD) , Department of Defense Instruction (DODI) , and DODI In response to these directives, the Army conducts a comprehensive program to prevent and control the abuse of alcohol and other drugs Army Center Substance Abuse Program mission and objectives The Army Center for Substance Abuse Programs (ACSAP) mission is to strengthen the overall fitness and effectiveness of the Army s workforce, to conserve manpower, and to enhance the combat readiness of Soldiers. The following are the objectives of the ACSAP: a. Increase individual fitness and overall unit readiness. b. Provide services which are proactive and responsive to the needs of the Army s workforce and emphasize alcohol and other drug abuse deterrence, prevention, education, and rehabilitation. c. Implement alcohol and other drug risk reduction and prevention strategies that respond to potential problems before they jeopardize readiness, productivity, and careers. d. Restore to duty those substance-impaired Soldiers who have the potential for continued military Service. e. Provide effective alcohol and other drug abuse prevention and education at all levels of command, and encourage commanders to provide alcohol and drug-free leisure activities. f. Ensure all personnel assigned to ASAP staff are appropriately trained and experienced to accomplish their missions. g. Achieve maximum productivity and reduce absenteeism and attrition among civilian corps members by reducing the effects of the abuse of alcohol and other drugs. h. Improve readiness by extending services to the Soldiers, civilian corps members, and Family members Army Substance Abuse Program concept and principles a. The ASAP is a command program that emphasizes readiness and personal responsibility. The ultimate decision regarding separation or retention of abusers is the responsibility of the Soldier s chain of command. The command role in substance abuse prevention, drug and alcohol testing, early ID of problems, rehabilitation, and administrative or judicial actions is essential. Commanders will ensure that all officials and supervisors support the ASAP. Proposals to provide ASAP services that deviate from procedures prescribed by this regulation must be approved by the Director, A S A P. D e v i a t i o n s i n c l i n i c a l i s s u e s a l s o r e q u i r e a p p r o v a l o f t h e C o m m a n d e r, U. S. A r m y M e d i c a l C o m m a n d (USAMEDCOM). In either case, approval must be obtained before establishing alternative plans for services (as required for isolated or remote areas or special organizational structures). b. The two overarching tenets of the ASAP are prevention and treatment. (1) The capabilities supporting prevention are education, deterrence, ID/detection, referral, and risk reduction. (2) The capabilities supporting treatment are screening and the rehabilitation programs. (3) The targeted intervention capabilities of Army alcohol and drug abuse prevention training (ADAPT) and prime for life span both prevention and treatment. (4) Table 1 1 depicts this alignment and provide definitions for each capability. AR December

16 Table 1 1 Overarching tenets and supporting capabilities of Army Substance Abuse Program Tenets Capability Definition Prevention Education and training Instruction for the Soldiers and other beneficiaries with increased knowledge, skills, and/or experience as the desired outcome. Prevention Deterrence Action or threat of action to be taken in order to dissuade Soldiers or government employees from abusing or misusing substances. The Army s primary mechanism of deterrence is random drug testing. Prevention ID or detection The process of identifying Soldiers and other beneficiaries as potential or actual substance abusers. This ID can be via self ID, command ID, drug testing ID, medical ID, investigation or apprehension ID. Prevention Referral Modes by which Soldiers and other beneficiaries can access ASAP services. Modes are self-referral and command referral. Treatment Screening An in-depth individual biopsychosocial evaluation interview to determine if Soldiers and other beneficiaries need to be referred for treatment. This capability is a MEDCOM responsibility. Prevention or treatment Targeted intervention An educational/motivational program which focuses on the adverse effects and consequences of alcohol and other drug abuse. The methods used by the Army are the Army ADAPT Program and Prime for Life. All Soldiers and other beneficiaries screened for substance abuse issues will receive targeted intervention, whether they are enrolled in the program or not. Treatment Rehabilitation Clinical intervention with the goal of returning Soldiers and other beneficiaries to full duty or identify Soldiers who are not able to be successfully rehabilitated. This capability is a MEDCOM responsibility. Prevention Risk reduction Compile, analyze, and assess behavioral risk and other data to identify trends and units with high-risk profiles. Provide systematic prevention and intervention methods and materials to commanders to eliminate or mitigate individual high-risk behaviors. c. The Army maintains the following principles: (1) Abuse of alcohol or the use of illicit drugs by both military and civilian personnel is inconsistent with Army Values, the Warrior Ethos, and the standards of performance, discipline, and readiness necessary to accomplish the Army s mission. (2) Unit commanders must intervene early and refer all Soldiers suspected of being alcohol and/or drug abusers to the ASAP. The unit commander should recommend enrollment based on the Soldier s potential for continued military service in terms of professional skills, behavior, and potential for advancement. (3) The ASAP participation is mandatory for all Soldiers who are command referred and subsequently enrolled. Failure to attend a mandatory counseling session may constitute a violation of Article 86 of the Uniform Code of Military Justice (UCMJ). (4) Soldiers who abuse alcohol and/or other drugs will be enrolled in the ASAP when such enrollment is clinically recommended. Civilian corps members who abuse alcohol and/or other drugs may be enrolled in the ASAP when such enrollment is clinically recommended, space is available, and the employee agrees. (5) Soldiers who fail to participate adequately in or to respond successfully to rehabilitation will be processed for administrative separation and not be provided another opportunity for rehabilitation except under the most extraordinary circumstances, as determined by the clinical director (CD) in consultation with the unit commander. In addition to existing separation policies for alcohol or other drug abuse rehabilitation failures, Soldiers with a subsequent alcohol or drug-related incident of misconduct at any time during the 12-month period following successful 2 AR December 2012

17 completion of the ASAP or during the 12-month period following removal from the program, for any reason, will be processed for separation as an alcohol or drug abuse rehabilitation failure. (6) Alcohol and other drug abuse will be addressed in a single program. Rehabilitation will generally be short term and conducted in a manner that supports the military environment. (7) Separation initiation authorities, in accordance with AR and AR retain their authority to make personnel decisions except that initiation of administrative separation is mandatory for all Soldiers identified as illegal drug abusers, for all Soldiers involved in two serious incidents of alcohol-related misconduct within 12 months and for all Soldiers involved in illegal trafficking, distribution, possession, use, or sale of illegal drugs. Additionally, when a Soldier tests positive for illicit drugs a second time or is convicted of driving while intoxicated/driving under the influence a second time during his/her career, the separation authority shall administratively separate the Soldier unless the Soldier is recommended for retention by an administrative separation board or show cause board (if eligible), under the provision of AR , or is retained by the first general officer in the chain of command who has a judge advocate or legal advisor available or initiation authority for an officer show cause board under the provisions of AR This authority may not be delegated and should have a prospective application, in that the regulatory provision should apply to situations in which at least 1 of a Soldier s DWI/DUI convictions or positive tests for illicit drugs occurred on or after 17 February 2009, the original effective date of the major revision to this regulation. Separation initiation authorities, in accordance with Army Regulation (AR) and AR , retain their authority to make personnel decisions except that commanders will process for separation, as required in paragraph 10-6 of this regulation, all Soldiers identified as illegal drug abusers, all Soldiers involved in two serious incidents of alcohol-related misconduct within 12 months, all Soldiers involved in illegal trafficking, distribution, possession, use, or sale of illegal drugs, and Soldiers convicted of driving while intoxicated (DWI) or driving under the influence (DUI) a second time during their career. (8) Unit commanders retain their authority to make mission-related decisions, including field training or deployment, even though such actions may interfere with the rehabilitation plan. This includes the authority to mobilize U.S. Army Reserve (USAR) Soldiers, who have been previously ordered to active duty (AD) under Title 10 United States Code (10 USC). Chapter 10 of this regulation provides further details regarding personnel actions during ASAP enrollment. The rehabilitation team, which includes the unit commander, will make decisions regarding the course of rehabilitation. If the unit commander disagrees with the decisions, the first colonel in the Soldier s chain of command may intercede with the medical treatment facility (MTF) commander on the unit commander s behalf. In all circumstances, the MTF commander has final counseling decision authority, and the Soldier s chain of command has final administrative or command authority. If rehabilitation is indicated, the Soldier will be provided counseling until separation. (9) Supervisors will inform all civilian corps members who display performance and/or conduct issues that the Employee Assistance Program (EAP) may help them address adult living problems that have the potential to affect performance and conduct. Supervisors will market the EAP as a benefit of employment for all eligible employees. (10) When resources are available, ASAP rehabilitation services will be offered to eligible civilian corps members, military Family members, Family members of civilian employees, and retirees. (11) The confidential nature of counseling records of civilian employees with alcohol or other drug problems will be preserved according to applicable laws, rules, and regulations. In situations where a testing designated position (TDP) employee discloses to the Employee Assistance Program coordinator (EAPC) the current use of illegal drugs or significant alcohol use, and the employee has not given written permission to disclose the information, the EAPC must consult with the installation Alcohol Drug Control Officer (ADCO) and the servicing legal office without releasing identifying information of the TDP employee for guidance regarding whether or not disclosure of such information to the individual s supervisory chain would be in accordance with 42 USC 290dd-2 and 42 Code of Federal Regulation (CFR) Part 2, Subparts A through D, to determine if temporary abeyance of TDP duties would be appropriate. (12) An active and aggressive drug and alcohol testing program serves as an effective deterrent against alcohol and other drug abuse. (13) The military police (MP), Criminal Investigation Command (CID) special agents, and other investigative personnel will not enroll in or otherwise infiltrate the ASAP rehabilitation program for the purpose of law enforcement activities or to solicit information from Soldiers enrolled in the ASAP Army Values and the Warrior Ethos Alcohol and drug abuse by Soldiers and civilian corps members can seriously damage their physical and behavioral health, jeopardize their safety and the safety of those around them, and can lead to criminal and administrative disciplinary actions. Alcohol and drug abuse is detrimental to a unit s operational readiness and command climate and is inconsistent with Army Values and the Warrior Ethos. The Army strives to be free of all effects of alcohol and drug abuse Army Substance Abuse Program eligibility criteria a. The ASAP services are authorized for personnel who are eligible to receive military medical services or are eligible for medical services under the Federal Civilian Employees Occupational Health Services Program. In addition to Soldiers, eligibility includes ASAP services are authorized for personnel who are statutorily eligible to receive AR December

18 medical care in a military treatment facility or who are eligible under AR , section V, to receive medical care in a military treatment facility that would encompass ASAP services. (1) United States (U.S.) citizen DOD civilian employees, to include both appropriated and nonappropriated fund employees. (2) Foreign national employees where status of forces agreements or other treaty arrangements provide for medical services. (3) Retired military personnel. (4) Family members of eligible personnel when they are eligible for medical care under the provisions of AR , paragraphs 3 14 through (5) Members of the U.S. Navy, U.S. Marine Corps, U.S. Air Force, and U.S. Coast Guard when they are under the administrative jurisdiction of an Army commander who is subject to this regulation. (6) Nonuniformed outside continental United States (OCONUS) personnel who are eligible to receive military medical services. b. When Soldiers are under the administrative jurisdiction of another Service, they will comply with the alcohol and other drug program of that Service. All drug test results and records of referrals for counseling and rehabilitation will be reported through Army alcohol and drug abuse channels to the ACSAP. c. When elements of the Army and another Service are so located that cost effectiveness, efficiency, and combat readiness can be achieved by combining facilities, the Service to receive the support will be responsible for initiating a local Memorandum of Understanding and/or Interservice Support Agreement (refer to Department of Defense Instruction (DODI) ). d. Members of the Army National Guard (ARNG) and USAR who are not on AD are eligible to use ASAP services on a space/resource available basis Manpower staffing Manpower resources for the ASAP have been provided at all levels of command. Reprogramming of manpower resources allocated for ASAP functions is not authorized. a. Garrison Army Substance Abuse Program staff resources. Garrison ASAP staffing consists of those positions listed in paragraphs 2 18 through 2 22 of this regulation (ADCO, prevention coordinator (PC), EAPC, drug testing coordinator (DTC), and Risk Reduction Program coordinator (RRPC), and whatever additional staff are necessary to ensure compliance with Department of the Army (DA) policies and meet local needs for effective operation of the ASAP.) b. Rehabilitation resources. Rehabilitation staff consists of CD, counselors, clinical consultants (CCs), substance abuse professionals (SAPs), and whatever additional positions are necessary to ensure compliance with DA policies and meet local needs for effective operation of the ASAP counseling program. Army Medical Department (AMEDD) or counseling personnel will not serve as ADCOs except within USAMEDCOM activities. The ADCOs will not serve as CDs, and the two positions will not be combined. The Clinical Code of Ethics precludes dual relationships Labor relations Activities must meet the applicable statutory labor relations obligations prior to implementing the terms of this regulation as they relate to the conditions of employment of bargaining unit members. Questions regarding labor relations implications and responsibilities concerning civilian drug testing should be addressed through the civilian personnel chain of command to the Deputy Chief of Staff, G 1, Headquarters, Department of Army (DAPE ZX), 300 Army Pentagon, Washington, DC Chapter 2 Responsibilities 2 1. Deputy Chief of Staff, G 1 The Deputy Chief of Staff, G 1. The DCS, G 1 will a. Integrate, coordinate, and approve all policies pertaining to the ASAP. b. Exercise general staff responsibility for plans, policies, programs, budget formulation, and related research and program evaluation pertaining to alcohol and other drug abuse in the Army Director of Human Resources Policy The Director of Human Resources Policy. The DHRP will a. Provide guidance and leadership on all alcohol and other drug policy issues. b. Exercise staff leadership and supervision over the ASAP. c. Ensure the Risk Reduction Program (RRP) interfaces with related functional areas within DHRP s responsibilities 4 AR December 2012

19 (for example, well-being, suicide prevention, sexual assault, health promotion, equal opportunity, and substance abuse) and coordinate RRP activities with other related DOD, DA, and civilian agencies (for example, safety and law enforcement offices.) d. Oversee the Army s drug and alcohol testing program Director, Army Substance Abuse Program The Director, Army Substance Abuse Program. The Director, ASAP will a. Direct the operations of the ACSAP. b. Develop ASAP goals and policies. c. Review, assess, and recommend policy changes, as appropriate. d. Interpret ASAP policy in response to inquiries from Army commands (ACOMs), Army service component commands (ASCCs), and direct reporting units (DRUs), their subordinate commands, other uniformed Services, DOD, and other Federal agencies. e. Prepare budget submissions, direct allocation of funds, monitor execution of resources, and serve as the functional budget program manager for the ASAP. f. Oversee programs, develop plans, formulate budgets, and provide technical assistance and training for ASAP civilian services. g. Maintain liaison between the Army and the other uniformed Services, other Federal agencies, and the private sector. h. Provide operational guidance, monitoring, and oversight of the worldwide ASAP. Coordinate management, funding, and execution of the ASAP with the Installation Management Command (IMCOM), the National Guard Bureau (NGB), the USAR command, and commanders of ASCCs in operational areas where the IMCOM does not supervise the ASAP. i. Consolidate all alcohol and other drug statistics and provide periodic reports to the DHRP, the Army staff, ACOMs, ASCCs, DRUs, DOD, the Department of Health and Human Services (DHHS), and ADCOs. j. Establish and maintain program-level evaluation plans, measures, data collections, analyses, and reporting procedures for implementation at Army, IMCOM, ACOM, ASCC, DRU, and installation levels. k. Publish an ASAP Evaluation Plan, which will be updated every 3 years, or as ASAP changes dictate. l. Provide technical assistance in the use of automation and other emerging technologies in substance abuse programs. m. Develop, establish, administer, and evaluate alcohol and other drug abuse prevention, education, and training programs. n. Develop, establish, administer, and evaluate special alcohol and other drug abuse training and educational programs for garrison ASAP staff. Establish selection criteria and provide allocations for nominees to attend special training sponsored by DA. o. Conduct program oversight and Drug-Testing Program (DTP) inspection visits to installations at least every 2 to 3 years to assess implementation of ASAP policies and procedures. p. Maintain staffing inventory data for the ASAP worldwide. q. Serve as DA s lead agency on all issues related to Drug Demand Reduction (DDR) Programs and alcohol abuse prevention. r. Serve as DA s proponent for the RRP, which complements the Army Combat Readiness Center Risk Management process. Direct the operations of the RRP and coordinate RRP policy with appropriate DOD, DA, and civilian agencies. s. Serve as the subject matter expert supporting the Army Civilian Education System with training development and analysis for all ASAP positions. t. Ensure DA programs comply with the policies of the Office of National Drug Control Policy and the National Drug Control Strategy. u. Provide services such as marketing, training, data processing, analysis, evaluation, guidebooks, operational guidance products, and reports to DOD, DA, ACOMs, ASCCs, DRUs, and installations. v. Administer the duties of the contract officer representative to the ACSAP-contracted program. w. Provide guidance regarding alcohol testing, urine collection, chain of custody, handling and shipping, and training of Unit Prevention Leaders (UPLs) and DTCs. x. Manage and distribute drug testing quota allocations, as required. y. Serve as the Director, U.S. Army Drug and Alcohol Technical Activity in accordance with AR Deputy Chief of Staff, G 3/5/7 The Deputy Chief of Staff, G 3/5/7. The DCS, G 3/5/7 will appoint a representative to coordinate RRP policy and AR December

20 statistics with the ACSAP and serve on a Headquarters, Department of the Army (HQDA) risk reduction working group The Surgeon General, U.S. Army Medical Command The Surgeon General. TSG will a. Develop policies, standards, and doctrine pertaining to all rehabilitation/counseling elements of the ASAP, which include medical ID, evaluation, rehabilitation/counseling, and follow-up services. b. Program, manage, and provide adequate resources, funds, and professional services to administer the counseling elements of the ASAP at all levels. c. Maintain residential alcohol and other drug abuse rehabilitation programs as an integral part of the health care delivery system. d. Provide continuing education and training for assigned ASAP counseling staff. e. Conduct credentials review and serve as approval authority for ASAP counseling staff. f. Provide operational guidance, funding, and management to the Forensic Toxicology Drug Testing Laboratory (FTDTL) that supports the Army s Drug and Alcohol Testing Program. g. Provide all necessary drug and alcohol statistical data to the Director, ASAP. h. Exercise staff supervision over the ASAP medical and counseling elements through the specific geographic area regional medical commands (RMCs). i. Coordinate ASAP rehabilitation and counseling policy with the Director, ASAP. j. Evaluate rehabilitation and counseling functions and provide evaluation summaries to the Director, ASAP for integration into a total program assessment. k. Provide medical review officer (MRO) services for military and civilian personnel drug testing. l. Provide SAP services for civilian Department of Transportation (DOT) alcohol and drug testing. m. Design and furnish deployment-specific training packages for behavioral health and combat stress control medical units. n. Ensure that all personnel who may be in a position to refer an individual for counseling have adequate training and skill to appropriately do so The Judge Advocate General The Judge Advocate General. TJAG will a. Evaluate the legal aspects of the ASAP. b. Review laboratory forensic specimen handling procedures (chain of custody) and other drug and alcohol testing program elements for legal sufficiency Chief, National Guard Bureau The Chief, National Guard Bureau. The CNGB will a. Develop and execute plans, policies, and procedures of the ARNG ASAP in coordination with the Director, ASAP. b. Recommend policies and operational tasks to DCS, G 1 regarding ARNG Soldiers and their Families participation in the ASAP. (See chap 15 of this regulation for specific ARNG guidance.) c. Ensure ARNG units comply with this regulation. d. Advise the DCS, G 1 regarding the impact of alcohol and other drug abuse and the ASAP on the ARNG. e. Appoint a liaison to the ACSAP Commanders of Army Commands, Army service component commands, and direct reporting units The commanders of Army commands, Army service component commands, and direct reporting units. The commanders of ACOMs, ASCCs, and DRUs will a. Appoint a staff officer to serve as liaison with ACSAP on substance abuse issues. b. Appoint a representative to coordinate the RRP, its policies and statistics with the ACSAP and serve on a HQDA risk reduction working group. c. During prolonged deployments (1) Determine optimal number of base area codes (BACs) and their alignment. (2) Provide detailed policy concerning random testing expectations and limitations. d. Ensure ASAP capabilities are addressed in the Personnel and/or Medical Operations Plan or Annex for deployments. Minimum services would include drug testing and clinical assessment; however, based on mission, enemy, terrain, troops, time, civil considerations (METT TC) and security, additional services should be provided. 6 AR December 2012

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