1 Nellis ADAPT/DDR Programs Civilian Employee & Supervisor Substance Abuse Training Fulfills requirements in AFI , para & 1.34
2 Purposes of this Training Describe: 1. Air Force s (AF) substance abuse (SA) policy, programs, and procedures 2. Types and effects of drugs 3. Symptoms of drug use and effects on performance 4. How to identify employees in need of assistance 5. Role and operation of Employee Assistance Program (EAP) 6. Relationship of EAP to the drug-testing program 7. Intervention and referral to the EAP 8. Relevant treatment, rehabilitation, and confidentiality issues; and 9. Return of employee to workplace and follow-up
3 Air Force Drug Abuse Policy The AF does not tolerate the illegal or improper use of drugs by AF personnel, including civilian employees, whether on or off duty. The knowing use of any intoxicating substance, other than the lawful use of alcohol or tobacco products, that is inhaled, injected, consumed, or introduced into the body in any manner to alter mood or function is prohibited. (For more information refer to AFI , para. 3.2 & AFI , para )
4 Air Force Alcohol Abuse Policy AF policy recognizes that alcohol abuse negatively affects: Public behavior Duty performance and/or Physical and mental health The AF provides comprehensive clinical assistance to eligible beneficiaries seeking help for alcohol related problems. (For more information refer to AFI , para. 3.1)
5 Air Force Civilian Drug Testing Program (AFCDTP) Objectives The primary objectives of the AFCDTP are to: Improve the health, productivity, and overall quality of the civilian force Prevent, reduce, and eliminate illicit drug use Advise and train managers, supervisors, and employees on how to address drug abuse issues Refer employees to rehabilitative services and treatment Restore employees to full effectiveness Maintain the health and wellness of a drug-free AF community (For more information refer to AFI , para. 3.3)
6 AF Alcohol & Drug Abuse Prevention & Treatment Program (ADAPT) Objectives The primary objectives of ADAPT are to: Promote readiness, health, and wellness through the prevention and treatment of substance misuse and abuse Minimize the negative consequences of substance misuse and abuse to the individual, family, and organization Provide comprehensive education and treatment to individuals who experience problems attributed to substance misuse or abuse Restore function and return identified substance abusers to unrestricted duty status or to assist them in their transition to civilian life, as appropriate. (For more information refer to AFI , para. 3.3)
7 Air Force Civilian Drug Testing Program (AFCDTP) Procedures Air Force Drug Testing Program Software (AFDTPS) is a computer based program that provides random selection of personnel to be tested for drug use utilizing urinalysis testing Both military and civilians are tested daily When an employee is selected: He/she must report to the Drug Demand Reduction Program within two hours If the selected person is on temporary duty (TDY), on leave, or in the hospital, the member must immediately report to DDR upon returning to work
8 Air Force Civilian Drug Testing Program (AFCDTP) Procedures Commanders are highly encouraged to conduct a minimum of one unit sweep per year Positive samples are tested two times at different stations: First sample identify drug presence Second sample fingerprints drug Two positive test results are needed to produce a positive report Note: There are no products or methods that are effective in flushing or masking the presence of drugs in the body, such as detox products (white willow bark), pickle juice, or bleach and water
9 Air Force Civilian Drug Testing Program (AFCDTP) Procedures Supervisor s responsibilities for urinalysis testing include: Receiving and maintaining urinalysis testing notifications and positive results Ensuring compliance with testing notifications Notifying the DDR Program Manager if an employee is unavailable for testing (leave, TDY, etc.) Attending training on illicit drug use Requesting reasonable suspicion tests after obtaining concurrence from the Human Resources Representative (HRR) Referring employees for assessment & referral to ADAPT or Employee Assistance Program following a finding of illicit drug use (after consulting with HRR) Initiating appropriate disciplinary action (after consulting with HRR) (For more information refer to AFI , para )
10 Air Force Civilian Drug Testing Program (AFCDTP) Procedures Employee s responsibilities for urinalysis testing include: Acknowledging receipt of selection to provide a specimen by endorsing with your signature Reporting to the testing site within the established testing time and with the appropriate photo identification Providing a urine sample without attempting to alter it or soliciting another to alter it Remaining at the collection site until a specimen is provided via either normal collection or shy bladder collection procedures Failure to appear for testing without a valid reason may be considered refusal to participate in testing and may subject an employee to the full range of disciplinary actions, including removal. (For more information refer to AFI , para and AFI , para )
11 Air Force Civilian Drug Testing Program (AFCDTP) Procedures for TDP Requirements for civilian employees in testing designated positions (TDP) include: Being subject to random drug tests Being temporarily reassigned, denied access to classified information, and removed from TDP if a drug test is positive Reporting for urine collection on the next selection day if a random drug test is deferred by a supervisor due to a mission critical task, leave, TDY, etc.
12 Air Force Civilian Drug Testing Program (AFCDTP) Procedures for TDP Requirements for civilian employees in testing designated positions (TDP) include (continued): Being subject to reasonable suspicion testing if a supervisor has facts about drug use on or off duty (supervisors must consult with staff judge advocate) Being subject to drug testing based upon the circumstances of an accident or safety mishap Being tested for drug use following rehabilitation, after providing consent, or by volunteering Please refer to AFI , para for more information
13 Drug Abuse Self-Referral Procedures Safe Haven Provision Disciplinary action for illicit drug use will not be initiated for any employee who meets ALL four of the following conditions: 1. Voluntarily identifies himself/herself as a user of illicit drugs prior to being notified of the requirement to provide a specimen for testing or being identified through other means 2. Obtains and cooperates with appropriate counseling or rehabilitation 3. Agrees to and signs a last chance or statement of agreement, and 4. Thereafter refrains from illicit drug use (For more information refer to AFI , para. 1.28)
14 Substance Abuse Referral & Treatment Procedures To ensure maximum workplace productivity through an alcohol misuse and drug-free workforce, General Schedule (GS), and nonappropriated funds (NAF) employees may be seen for an initial ADAPT evaluation if they screen positive for drugs, or have on-base or on-duty substance-related misconduct or incident.
15 Substance Abuse Referral & Treatment Procedures Early intervention is essential. Therefore, supervisors must be alert to behaviors that could indicate a substance abuse problem prior to the occurrence of an alcohol related misconduct or a Medical Review Officerverified drug test positive and advise employees they may voluntarily seek assessment and treatment services.
16 Substance Abuse Referral & Treatment Procedures Supervisors will advise employees on the availability of services when there is any reason to believe that there may be a substance abuse problem. This advice does not require an employee to admit to any problem, but merely offers appropriate services.
17 Substance Abuse Referral & Treatment Procedures Supervisors must direct employees to report for initial SA assessment in writing and make a referral for treatment whenever there is an: Alcohol-related misconduct that has a direct impact on work A Medical Review Officer (MRO) verified drug positive test result, and/or Employee who self-identifies with a drug or alcohol problem
18 Substance Abuse Referral & Treatment Procedures If a testing designated position (TDP) employee tests positive for illicit drugs the employee must be removed from his/her position. The employee may be returned to duty after making satisfactory progress in treatment. Supervisors must follow-up with civilian employees after referring them for assessment to ensure completion.
19 Substance Abuse Referral & Treatment Procedures Supervisors will notify commanders when an employee refuses to comply with a mandatory referral for counseling. Even when the removal of the employee from the Federal Service is proposed, the Air Force will offer, at a minimum, assessment and treatment referral services.
20 Substance Abuse Referral & Treatment Procedures The civilian employee will be provided a onetime mandatory assessment and referral appointment. This assessment and referral appointment can be completed, at no cost to the civilian employee, through the Employee Assistance Program (EAP) or ADAPT, as space and services are available. At the employee s expense this mandatory assessment and referral appointment can also be conducted by other appropriate healthcare providers, such as an outside civilian provider.
21 Substance Abuse Referral & Treatment Procedures Follow-up counseling services, if needed, are available at the employee s expense. These can be provided by the EAP (if available), the ADAPT program (as fee for service & if open to civilians), or other appropriate private health care providers. Employees may be given time off to attend the initial assessment and referral session, but treatment during duty hours will require the employee to be charged leave.
22 Substance Abuse Referral & Treatment Procedures When requested by an employee, a rehabilitation team will convene to provide advice and assistance to supervisors and/or employees to facilitate counseling and/or rehabilitation efforts. Although the AF will encourage treatment and rehabilitation, it is the responsibility of every employee to refrain from SA and take personal responsibility for rehabilitation when SA problems occur. (For more information refer to AFI , para & AFI para and chap. 2)
23 Types & Effects of Drugs Drug Type 1. Depressants (including alcohol) General Effects 1. Induce sedation, lower anxiety, and impair coordination. 2. Cannabinoids 2. Induce euphoria and relaxation and create distorted perceptions. 3. Opioids 3. Induce sedation, drowsiness, euphoria, confusion, and dizziness. 4. Stimulants 4. Increase energy and metabolism; induce anxiety, panic, paranoia, violent behavior, and psychosis.
24 Types & Effects of Drugs Drug Type General Effects 5. Club drugs 5. Induce hallucinations, sedation, relaxation, drowsiness, and disorientation. 6. Dissociative drugs 6. Induce feelings of being separated from one s body. 7. Hallucinogens 7. Induce hallucinations and altered states of perceptions. 8. Anabolic steroids 8. Increase muscle mass, hostility, and male characteristics. 9. Inhalants 9. Induce stimulation, loss of inhibition, and other effects.
25 Symptoms of Drug Use & Effects on Performance & Conduct Substances: Category and Name Examples of Commercial and Street Names DEA Schedule/ How Administered Acute Effects/Health Risks Alcohol (Depressant) Alcohol Found in liquor, beer, and wine Not scheduled/ swallowed In low doses, euphoria, mild stimulation, relaxation, lowered inhibitions; in higher doses, drowsiness, slurred speech, nausea, emotional volatility, loss of coordination, visual distortions, impaired memory, sexual dysfunction, loss of consciousness/increased risk of injuries, violence, fetal damage (in pregnant women); depression; neurologic deficits; hypertension; liver and heart disease; addiction; fatal overdose
26 Symptoms of Drug Use & Effects on Performance & Conduct Substances: Category and Name Prescription Depressants Barbiturates Benzodiazepines (other than flunitrazepam) Examples of Commercial and Street Names Amytal, Nembutal, Seconal, Phenobarbital; barbs, reds, red birds, phennies, tooies, yellows, yellow jackets Ativan, Halcion, Librium, Valium, Xanax; candy, downers, sleeping pills, tranks DEA Schedule/ How Administered Schedule II, III, V (available by prescription only)/ injected, swallowed Schedule IV (available by prescription only)/ swallowed Acute Effects/Health Risks Reduced pain and anxiety; feeling of well-being; lowered inhibitions; slowed pulse and breathing; lowered blood pressure; poor concentration/confusion, fatigue; impaired coordination, memory, judgment; respiratory depression and arrest, addiction Also, for barbiturates sedation, drowsiness/ depression, unusual excitement, fever, irritability, poor judgment, slurred speech, dizziness Also for benzodiazepines sedation, drowsiness/ dizziness
27 Symptoms of Drug Use & Effects on Performance & Conduct Substances: Category and Name Examples of Commercial and Street Names DEA Schedule/ How Administered Acute Effects/Health Risks Cannabinoids Marijuana Synthetic cannabis Hashish Tetrahydrocannabinol (THC)/ Blunt, dope, ganja, grass, herb, joint, bud, Mary Jane, pot, reefer, green, trees, smoke, sinsemilla, skunk, weed Cannabicyclohexanol/ K2, Spice, herbal incense Boom, gangster, hash, hash oil, hemp Schedule I (high potential for abuse and no currently accepted medical use)/ smoked, swallowed Euphoria; relaxation; slowed reaction time; distorted sensory perception; impaired balance and coordination; increased heart rate and appetite; impaired learning, memory; anxiety; panic attacks; psychosis/ cough, frequent respiratory infections; possible mental health decline; addiction
28 Symptoms of Drug Use & Effects on Performance & Conduct Substances: Category and Name Examples of Commercial and Street Names DEA Schedule/ How Administered Acute Effects/Health Risks Opioids Heroin Opium Diacetylmorphine: smack, horse, brown sugar, dope, H, junk, skag, skunk, white horse, China white; cheese (with OTC cold medicine and antihistamine) Laudanum, paregoric: big O, black stuff, block, gum, hop Schedule I/ injected, smoked, snorted Schedule II, III, V/ swallowed, smoked Euphoria; drowsiness; impaired coordination; dizziness; confusion; nausea; sedation; feeling of heaviness in the body; slowed or arrested breathing/ constipation; endocarditis; hepatitis; HIV; addiction; fatal overdose
29 Symptoms of Drug Use & Effects on Performance & Conduct Substances: Category and Name Examples of Commercial and Street Names DEA Schedule/ How Administered Acute Effects/Health Risks Prescription Opioids and Morphine Derivatives Codeine Fentanyl Empirin with Codeine, Fiorinal with Codeine, Robitussin A-C, Tylenol with Codeine; Captain Cody, Cody, schoolboy; (with glutethimide) doors & fours, loads, pancakes and syrup Actiq, Duragesic, Sublimaze; Apache, China girl, China white, dance fever, friend, goodfella, jackpot, murder 8, TNT, Tango and Cash Schedule II, III, IV/ injected, swallowed Schedule II/injected, smoked, snorted Pain relief, euphoria, drowsiness/ respiratory depression and arrest, nausea, confusion, constipation, sedation, unconsciousness, coma, tolerance, addiction Also, for codeine less analgesia, sedation, and respiratory depression than morphine
30 Symptoms of Drug Use & Effects on Performance & Conduct Substances: Category and Name Examples of Commercial and Street Names DEA Schedule/ How Administered Acute Effects/Health Risks Prescription Opioids and Morphine Derivatives continued Morphine Roxanol, Duramorph; M, Miss Emma, monkey, white stuff Other opioid pain relievers (oxycodone, meperidine, hydromorphone, hydrocodone, propoxyphene) Tylox, OxyContin, Percodan, Percocet; oxy 80s, oxycotton, oxycet, hillbilly heroin, percs Demerol, meperidine hydrochloride; demmies, pain killer Dilaudid; juice, dillies Vicodin, Lortab, Lorcet; Darvon, Darvocet Schedule II, III/ injected, swallowed, smoked Schedule II, III, IV/ swallowed, injected, suppositories, chewed, crushed, snorted Pain relief, euphoria, drowsiness/respiratory depression and arrest, nausea, confusion, constipation, sedation, unconsciousness, coma, tolerance, addiction
31 Symptoms of Drug Use & Effects on Performance & Conduct Substances: Category and Name Examples of Commercial and Street Names DEA Schedule/ How Administered Acute Effects/Health Risks Stimulants Cocaine Synthetic cathinones Cocaine hydrochloride: blow, bump, C, candy, Charlie, coke, crack, flake, rock, snow, toot MDPV, mephedrone, methedrone, butylone: bath salts, plant food, Ivory Wave, Ivory Snow, Purple Wave, Ocean Burst, Vanilla Sky, Blizzard, Snow Leopard, Stardust, White Dove, White Lightening, Charge+ Schedule II/ snorted, smoked, injected Not scheduled/ snorted, smoked, ingested Increased heart rate, blood pressure, body temperature, metabolism; feelings of exhilaration; increased energy, mental alertness; tremors; reduced appetite; irritability; anxiety; panic; paranoia; violent behavior; psychosis/ weight loss, insomnia; cardiac or cardiovascular complications; stroke; seizures; addiction Also, for cocaine nasal damage from snorting
32 Symptoms of Drug Use & Effects on Performance & Conduct Substances: Category and Name Examples of Commercial and Street Names DEA Schedule/ How Administered Acute Effects/Health Risks Stimulants continued Amphetamine Methamphetamine Biphetamine, Dexedrine: bennies, black beauties, hearts, LA turnaround, speed, truck drivers, uppers Desoxyn: meth, ice, crank, chalk, crystal, fire, glass, go fast, speed Schedule II/ snorted, smoked, injected Increased heart rate, blood pressure, body temperature, metabolism; feelings of exhilaration; increased energy, mental alertness; tremors; reduced appetite; irritability; anxiety; panic; paranoia; violent behavior; psychosis/ weight loss, insomnia; cardiac or cardiovascular complications; stroke; seizures; addiction Also, for methamphetamine severe dental problems
33 Symptoms of Drug Use & Effects on Performance & Conduct Substances: Category and Name Examples of Commercial and Street Names DEA Schedule/ How Administered Acute Effects/Health Risks Club Drugs MDMA (methylenedioxymethamphetamine) Flunitrazepam GHB Ecstasy, Adam, clarity, Eve, lover's speed, peace, uppers Rohypnol: forget-me pill, Mexican Valium, R2, roach, Roche, roofies, roofinol, rope, rophies Gammahydroxybutyrate: G, Georgia home boy, grievous bodily harm, scoop, goop, liquid X Schedule I/ swallowed, snorted, injected Schedule IV/ swallowed, snorted Schedule I/ swallowed MDMA mild hallucinogenic effects; increased tactile sensitivity; empathic feelings; lowered inhibition; anxiety; chills; sweating; teeth clenching; muscle cramping/sleep disturbances; depression; impaired memory; hyperthermia; addiction Flunitrazepam sedation; muscle relaxation; confusion; memory loss; dizziness; impaired coordination/addiction GHB drowsiness; nausea; headache; disorientation; loss of coordination; memory loss/unconsciousness; seizures; coma
34 Symptoms of Drug Use & Effects on Performance & Conduct Substances: Category and Name Examples of Commercial and Street Names DEA Schedule/ How Administered Acute Effects/Health Risks Dissociative Drugs Ketamine PCP and analogs Salvia divinorum Ketalar SV: cat Valium, K, Special K, vitamin K Phencyclidine: angel dust, boat, hog, love boat, peace pill Salvia, Shepherdess s Herb, Maria Pastora, magic mint, Sally-D Schedule III/ injected, snorted, smoked Schedule I, II/ swallowed, smoked, injected Not scheduled/ chewed, swallowed, smoked Feelings of being separate from one s body and environment; impaired motor function/anxiety; tremors; numbness; memory loss; nausea Also, for ketamine analgesia; impaired memory; delirium; respiratory depression and arrest; death Also, for PCP and analogs analgesia; psychosis; aggression; violence; slurred speech; loss of coordination; hallucinations
35 Symptoms of Drug Use & Effects on Performance & Conduct Substances: Category and Name Examples of Commercial and Street Names DEA Schedule/ How Administered Acute Effects/Health Risks Hallucinogens LSD Mescaline Psilocybin Lysergic acid diethylamide: acid, blotter, cubes, microdot yellow sunshine, blue heaven Buttons, cactus, mesc, peyote Magic mushrooms, purple passion, shrooms, little smoke Schedule I/ swallowed, absorbed through mouth tissues Schedule I/ swallowed, smoked Schedule I/ swallowed Altered states of perception and feeling; hallucinations; nausea Also, LSD and mescaline increased body temperature, heart rate, blood pressure; loss of appetite; sweating; sleeplessness; numbness, dizziness, weakness, tremors; impulsive behavior; rapid shifts in emotion Also, for LSD Flashbacks, Hallucinogen Persisting Perception Disorder Also for psilocybin nervousness; paranoia; panic
36 Symptoms of Drug Use & Effects on Performance & Conduct Substances: Category and Name Examples of Commercial and Street Names DEA Schedule/ How Administered Acute Effects/Health Risks Other Compounds Anabolic steroids Anadrol, Oxandrin, Durabolin, Depo- Testosterone, Equipoise: roids, juice, gym candy, pumpers Schedule III/ injected, swallowed, applied to skin No intoxication effects/ hypertension; blood clotting and cholesterol changes; liver cysts; hostility and aggression; acne; in adolescents premature stoppage of growth; in males prostate cancer, reduced sperm production, shrunken testicles, breast enlargement; in females menstrual irregularities, development of beard and other masculine characteristics
37 Symptoms of Drug Use & Effects on Performance & Conduct Substances: Category and Name Examples of Commercial and Street Names DEA Schedule/ How Administered Acute Effects/Health Risks Other Compounds Inhalants Solvents (paint thinners, gasoline, glues); gases (butane, propane, aerosol propellants, nitrous oxide); nitrites (isoamyl, isobutyl, cyclohexyl): laughing gas, poppers, snappers, whippets Not scheduled/ inhaled through nose or mouth (Varies by chemical) stimulation; loss of inhibition; headache; nausea or vomiting; slurred speech; loss of motor coordination; wheezing/cramps; muscle weakness; depression; memory impairment; damage to cardiovascular and nervous systems; unconsciousness; sudden death
38 How to Identify Employees in Need of Assistance Examples that may serve as the basis for determining reasonable suspicion of substance abuse (SA): 1. Direct observation of SA or possession of alcohol/drugs 2. Physical symptoms of being under the influence including behavior, speech, appearance, and body odors 3. A pattern of abnormal conduct or erratic behavior consistent with SA where no other rational explanation is determined 4. Evidence of SA-related impairment supported by hearsay from others and supported by corroboration from a manager/supervisor with experience in evaluating substanceinduced job impairment
39 How to Identify Employees in Need of Assistance Examples that may serve as the basis for determining reasonable suspicion of substance abuse (SA; continued): 5. Recent arrest or conviction for a drug-related offense, or the identification of an employee as the focus of a criminal investigation into illicit drug possession, use or trafficking 6. Information of illicit drug use provided either by reliable and credible sources (such as a verified positive drug test) or independently corroborated 7. Evidence the employee has tampered with or avoided a recent or current drug test 8. An employee s voluntary admission of usage of an illicit drug. Please refer to AFI , para for more information
40 Role & Operation of the Employee Assistance Program (EAP) The primary role of the EAP is to provide assistance to employees in need of mental health counseling, substance abuse treatment, and attention for other stressors. Unfortunately, Nellis AFB does not have an EAP. At Nellis AFB, employees in need of assistance are referred to: Emergency room for immediate issues Life counselors at the Airman & Family Readiness Center Private counselors/therapists using their personal health insurance
41 The Relationship of the EAP to the Drug Testing Program Normally, counselors at the EAP refer employees to the drug testing program for assistance when: The employee tests positive during a drug test, or The employee admits to having a drug problem
42 Intervention & Referral to the EAP When an EAP is available, employees can be referred for treatment by almost anyone who suspects that the employee is in need of assistance, including: Supervisors Commanders Co-workers, and Civilian personnel services
43 Relevant Treatment, Rehabilitation, & Confidentiality Issues Treatment & Rehabilitation Issues: 1. The employee s supervisor will be notified that the employee attended the initial substance abuse assessment, as well as the arrival and departing time. 2. ADAPT personnel will advise civilian employees that if they choose to use ADAPT services (if available to them), a mental health and medical record will be established to ensure quality and continuity of care.
44 Relevant Treatment, Rehabilitation, & Confidentiality Issues Treatment & Rehabilitation Issues: 3. The employee will be provided with a Consent of Release of Patient Information During or After Treatment or Rehabilitation letter that will allow the counselor to discuss the patient s progress in treatment with his/her supervisor. Signing the letter is voluntary. Release of this information can be considered in deciding on the appropriateness of various actions including discipline and continued assignment, as well as to justify the use of sick leave for treatment. Please refer to AFI , para for more information
45 Relevant Treatment, Rehabilitation, & Confidentiality Issues Confidentiality Issues: 1. All drug and alcohol records are maintained in accordance with all applicable Federal laws, rules and regulations regarding confidentiality of records, including the Privacy Act (AFI , para ) 2. With written consent, the employee may authorize the disclosure of records to his/her employer for verification of treatment or for a general evaluation of treatment progress. (AFI , para ) 3. Any employee who is the subject of a drug test will, upon written request, have access to any records relating to drug test results. (AFI , para )
46 Return of Employee to Workplace & Follow-Up Employees are generally returned to their jobs after drug and/or alcohol treatment is completed, depending on whether there are any medical restrictions. If the employee works in a testing designated position (TDP), the employee is then subject to random testing.
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Student Policy - Alcohol and Illegal Drugs Policy: Students at Bismarck State College are required to abide by all federal, state and local laws regarding the possession, sale, use and consumption of alcoholic
20 SPECIFIC DRUGS AND THEIR EFFECTS DRUG NAME OTHER NAMES HOW CONSUMED DEPRESSANT ALCOHOL Beer, wine, liquor, cooler, malt liquor, booze STIMULANTS AMPHETAMINES Speed, uppers, ups, hearts, pep pills, black
KENDALL COLLEGE DRUG & ALCOHOL ABUSE PREVENTION PROGRAM 1. INTRODUCTION The Drug-Free Schools and Communities Act Amendments of 1989, a companion to the Drug-Free Workplace Act of 1988, required institutions
RANGER COLLEGE DRUG AND ALCOHOL ABUSE PREVENTION PROGRAM (DAAPP) DRUG AND ALCOHOL FREE ENVIRONMENT In keeping with the requirements of the US Department of Education s Drug Free Schools and Communities
Helping Your Teen Cope with Traumatic Stress and Substance Abuse A Guide for Parents About the National Child Traumatic Stress Network Established by Congress in 2000, the National Child Traumatic Stress
Eastern Oklahoma State College recognizes its responsibility as an educational and public service institution to promote a productive and healthy environment. This responsibility demands implementation
SANTA FE COLLEGE DRUG AND ALCOHOL ABUSE PREVENTION PROGRAM In compliance with Federal law, 20 USC 1011i and 34 CFR 86.100(a), Santa Fe College has adopted and implemented a drug and alcohol abuse prevention
Drug addiction Definition Drug addiction is a dependence on an illegal drug or a medication. When you're addicted, you may not be able to control your drug use and you may continue using the drug despite
SACI ALCOHOL AND DRUG ABUSE POLICY Alcohol and Drugs The information in this section of the web site on drug and alcohol use is provided in response to the Drug-Free Schools and Communities Act Amendments
Methamphetamine Introduction Methamphetamine is a very addictive stimulant drug. People who use it can form a strong addiction. Addiction is when a drug user can t stop taking a drug, even when he or she
Drug and Alcohol Prevention Program and the Drug-Free Workplace and Campus Program Standards of Conduct The use of illegal drugs and the abuse of alcohol on the campus of The Art Institute of Ohio-Cincinnati
(A) STANDARDS OF CONDUCT FOR EMPLOYEES AND STUDENTS REGARDING ALCOHOL AND DRUGS The illegal possession, use, or distribution of drugs or alcohol by students and employees is a violation of University rules
Drug and Alcohol Prevention Program and the Drug-Free Workplace and Campus Program Standards of Conduct The use of illegal drugs and the abuse of alcohol on the campus of South University Savannah or in
9 Ice, speed & other methamphetamines base, crystal, ice, crystal meth, meth, shabu, ox blood, whiz, goey Amphetamine was first synthesised in 1887, and was used in the 1930s to treat asthma. Today, amphetamines
Policies and Procedures VI-4, p.1 1. GENERAL Unless a standard of conduct is specifically limited to a particular group, the standards apply to all faculty and staff. This policy is not intended to affect
The University of Toledo - Main Campus Policy IV-12 3360-30-12 Alcohol and Substance Abuse. (A) Alcohol and drug abuse policy statement The University of Toledo is committed to promoting and maintaining
DRUGS AND ALCOHOL Intent With the health, safety and welfare of our students of paramount importance, Health and Drug Education Programs have been designed to assist students make responsible and informed
MODULE #8: Substance Abuse Awareness and Prevention Objectives Participants will learn how alcohol and other depressant drugs slow down the thinking process. Participants will be able to measure the frequency
Drug and Alcohol Prevention Program and the Drug-Free Workplace and Campus Program Revised: July 21, 2015 Standards of Conduct The use of illegal drugs and the abuse of alcohol on the campus of South University,
Opioid dependence is a challenging and complicated condition, but it can be treated. If you re working to overcome opioid dependence, you know the experience can sometimes be overwhelming. That s why the
Ultimate Medical Academy - Student Drug and Alcohol Prevention 8/10/2015 Contents Drug and Alcohol Abuse Prevention Drug-Free Environment Policy...2 Health Risks...2 Alcoholism... 2 Major Drugs... 3 Amphetamines...
DRUG FREE WORKPLACE TRAINING FOR EMPLOYEES AND SUPERVISORS BACKGROUND AND IMPLEMENTING POLICY Executive Order 12564 signed Sept 15,1986, Established a goal of achieving a drug-free federal workplace and
Recognizing the Signs and Symptoms of Drugs and Alcohol Please Note: The following information is being provided as a means to assist persons in recognizing the signs, symptoms of drugs and alcohol for
DRUG & ALCOHOL ABUSE PREVENTION PROGRAM Introduction South Hills has an obligation to do whatever we can to make sure our students are aware of the dangers of drugs and to not use drugs. We not only have
Kilgore College Drug and Alcohol Prevention Program Annual Notification Kilgore College adheres to and complies with the Drug Free Schools and Communities Act Amendments of 1989 (Public Law 101 226), which