1 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 decisions about drug and alcohol use. Summary With the full support of the School Council, the P & C Association and the staff, a no tolerance stance has been taken on the use of illegal drugs and alcohol. Illegal drugs are those substances whose possession and/or use is punishable by law under the current Queensland Criminal Code. By enrolling at Merrimac State High School, all parents/guardians and students accept this no tolerance policy on illegal drugs.. Full details of the Policy can be found on the school s website: Policy Our Drug Education Program is embedded in both our Curriculum and Life Pathways. The goal is to prevent or delay the onset of any drug use by concentrating on the safe use of medicines, smoking prevention and the dangers associated with illegal drug and alcohol use. These topics are targeted prior to and during the period of greatest susceptibility, to counter the environmental factors that influence drug related behaviour or intent. Clearly articulated school rules define acceptable behaviour. Students may take prescribed medicine under supervision of the office staff where written consent has been provided by parents and is supported by medical advice. Procedures If any student enrolled in the school possesses, uses, or deals any of the drugs on the Queensland Criminal Code listing whilst at school, attending a school related function, on school excursion or in school uniform, the student will be in breach of our policy. Appropriate disciplinary action, including exclusion will be instigated. The same policy applies to the possession or use of alcohol.
2 Substance found with/or consumed by student Establish health status of student Isolate student Refer to Ambulance Health Status OK Refer to First Aid Room Report to Administration Suspect Illicit Substance Administration secures substance and establishes who and what substance is involved Notify Police Administration advised student that a support person (Guidance Officer or other appropriate person) is available to assist them and their family Notify parents and advise that a support person is available to assist the family Refer to State Policy and School Plan Policy feedback as per Juvenile Justice Act Guidance Officer, Year Co-ordinator support Administration forms a management group to consider a response based on all data. Teacher School Administration Parents Student involved Student and family are advised of the School s proposed response to the incident if required Recommendations forwarded to Regional Office School allows time for clarification from student and/or family Support person maintains support for student and family Support person may refer to other Government or Community Service School implements appropriate response based on evidence of the particular incident and plans for student re-integration Staff informed of school response Students and school community informed if appropriate Teachers Parents Management Group implements a process of reintegration of the student Other students
3 INTERVENTION - SHORT TERM, 0-24 HOURS This stage refers to the reporting of a school incident involving drugs. The following are key issues to be considered: availability of the principal and the police location of the incident physical wellbeing of the student emotional state of students, parents and school staff procedures for questioning and searching and the rights of those involved Circumstances, location and resources will determine whether procedures 5-11 occur in this stage or at the following stage of intervention. Objective To develop a plan to address the immediate consequences of a school incident involving drugs by the effective co-ordination of school and other relevant personnel. Legal and Professional Responsibilities of School Personnel All school personnel have legal and professional responsibilities to respond to information about, and incidents involving student use or possession of licit and illicit drugs at school or during school activities. These responsibilities should be understood by school personnel, students and the broader school community. PROCEDURE 1 When school personnel suspect or are advised that a student has used or possesses a drug, it is necessary to establish and respond to the student s health and safety status. The incident, students and substance involved must then be referred immediately to the school administration. 2 The school administration will identify a person to be responsible for managing the incident. The guidance officer, or other appropriate person, should be advised that an incident has occurred and that their involvement as a student and family support person may be required. The person managing the incident should form a management group, consisting of student support person, relevant year level coordinator and, if required, other school personnel. Note: The principal may be required by the regional executive director to conduct a formal investigation which may influence the role of the principal in the initial stages of an incident.
4 3 The person managing the incident should establish and validate facts by interviewing relevant staff and students. The only aim of the questioning is to establish that an incident involving the unlawful use or possession of a substance may have occurred and to identify who may have been involved. Interviewing Students When it is suspected that a student has unlawfully used or is in possession of a substance, administrators need only to establish who was involved. Additional information obtained by the administrator at this stage may be detrimental to subsequent police investigations. Department of Education Manual Legal and Legislation (LL-09) Police Investigations At State Educational Institutions. 4 Obtain and secure substance and implements for substance use utilising appropriate procedures for searching and securing student property. Searching and Securing Student Property Where school personnel have reasonable grounds to suspect that a student may have an item that contravenes school rules, they may request the student to hand over the item or cooperate in the search of the student s property. An independent witness must present during a search. A student can decline to hand over property they claim to be their own or to co-operate in the search of their property. School personnel should advise the student of concerns regarding the property and inform the student that their parents or guardian, (where the item is not permitted at school), and the police (where the item is illicit or it is unlawful to possess or use the item), will be informed of the situation. Only if there are reasonable grounds for believing from the student s behaviour or statements that they may cause immediate physical harm to themselves or others, can school personnel seize the property of a student. Excessive force must be avoided. Administrators and teachers should exercise care with confiscated property and must store it carefully and securely. (Bag and tag into the school safe) If a student declines a request for their property to be searched, school personnel could take one of the following actions, depending on the circumstances of the specific incident:
5 If it is suspected that the student s property contains a substance or item which is not illicit such as alcohol and cigarettes but its possession contravenes school rules, the school administrator should contact the student s parents or guardians for consent and request their assistance with the search of the student s property. If it is suspected that the student s property contains a substance or item, which is illicit (such as cannabis and bongs), the principal should inform the Juvenile Aid Bureau or other police and request a police search of the student s property. The school administrator should contact the student s parent or guardian and request that they be present during the search of the student s property. If it is suspected that the student s property contains a substance or item which is illicit (such as cannabis and bongs) and it is understood that an adult including the student s parent or guardian may be involved in the incident, the school administrator should contact the Juvenile Aid Bureau or police for advice prior to informing the student s parent or guardian. Refer to: Department Of Education Manual Legal and Legislation (LL-09) Police Investigations at State Educational Institutions. Securing Suspected Illicit Substances School personnel who find or are given a substance suspected of being illicit should secure the substance in a place restricted from general access, such as a school safe or lockable filing cabinet. (It must be bagged & tagged.) The substance should be labelled with the date, time and location where the substance was obtained and school personnel who have had contact with it. Where possible, a school administrator should confirm the labelling of the substance and accept responsibility for its containment prior to handing it over to police. Under the law, any suspected illicit substance must be reported to the Police. 5 Where it is suspected that a student has used or possesses an illicit substance, the administrator managing the incident should notify and provide facts to the Juvenile Aid bureau or other police. In the Absence of a Substance If a substance is not found, but there is sufficient information, such as confirmed reliable witnesses and evidence such as the student s behaviour to suggest that the student has used or possessed a substance, the school administration may take one of the following actions: Suspected substance is licit such as alcohol: contact the student s parents or guardians and take action according to the school procedures for drug related interventions.
6 Suspected substance is illicit such as cannabis: inform the Juvenile Aid Bureau or police of relevant details, contact the student s parent or guardian and take action according to the school procedures for drug related interventions. Note: It is critical that the school administration takes action based on the specific details of the incident only after consideration of the validity of the information and evidence. Where it is suspected that the student has used or possesses an illicit substance, the person managing the incident should inform the student s parent or guardian that an incident has occurred; the guidance officer or other appropriate person is available to support the students involved and their families; and refer the matter to the police. The parent or guardian may be required to accompany the student during police questioning. The person managing the incident will ensure that a written record of the incident is maintained, including the names of all students, school personnel, parents, police and other individuals involved in the incident. Follow up contact with police may provide additional information such as identification of the substance. The Juvenile Justice Act 1992 prescribes restrictions on information police officers can provide to school personnel. 6 The student support person can plan to contact the student, their parents or guardian, year level co-ordinator and, where necessary, community health agencies. The student support person should focus on and support the health and education needs of the student. 7 Where there is sufficient information and evidence to confirm that a student has contravened a school rule, and having met with student support person and other relevant people to consider the welfare and educational issues relevant to the incident, the school administration will notify the student, parent or guardian and when relevant, regional office, of the school action in response to the incident. The date, timelines for action and the avenue and time available for clarification should be recorded as outlined in Department of Education Manual (LL-03) Judicial Review. 8 When there is not sufficient information and evidence to take action, the school administrator should note the incident, contact the student s parents/guardians to advise them of the general concerns related to the student s behaviour and implement processes to monitor the student s behaviour at school. 9 The person managing the incident should arrange for debriefing of all students and staff involved through the guidance officer or other appropriate person. Another guidance officer may be requested to do this if the school guidance officer has been the student support person.
7 10 Ensure that records are completed detailing the nature of the incident, personnel and agencies involved, meetings held with parents and students and the action taken. INTERVENTION: SHORT TERM (1-6 DAYS) This stage can involve further investigation, disciplinary action, liaison with other agencies, media contact, rumour development and also can represent a period of tension, emotion, conflict and anger. Decisions impacting on the future of the student may be made during this stage. Steps 5-11 stated in Section 2: Intervention - Short Term may occur in this stage, if they were not completed previously. Objective To implement fair and just actions, consistent with department policy and legislation, that address issues relevant to the education and welfare needs of the student involved in an incident along with other school community members. PROCEDURE 1 Repeat Section 2 procedures 5-11 if not completed in the previous stage. 2 The person managing the incident, after consultation with the student support person, may prepare and disseminate a written statement to staff, the student and parents clarifying the Drug Prevention and Intervention Plan which acknowledges only that an incident has occurred and appropriate action has been taken. Refer to Appendix 1 - Sample Statement to Staff, Students and Parents. 3 The incident manager, if required, may prepare a statement and procedure for managing media contact. Refer to Appendix 2: Suggested Processes for Managing Media Contact and Sample Media Statement. 4 The student support person can provide ongoing support to the student and family through liaison with health, police and community agencies. This support may include monitoring of the student s welfare and progress at school and school or community based counselling for the student and family. 5 It may occur that, after all other approaches have been exhausted or rejected and consideration of the education and welfare needs of the student, the principal suspends the student. In this event, the following issues need to be addressed by the incident manager in consultation with the management group: Maintaining liaison with the student, family and community agencies; and Providing work units for the student. 6 The person managing the incident should advise staff of the outcome of the incident and, where appropriate, after discussion with the consent of the student and their parents/guardians, provide a clarifying statement to other students and parents.
8 7 The incident manager may co-ordinate with the school guidance officer, or other appropriate person, a follow-up debriefing for all students and staff involved. Another guidance officer, or other appropriate person, may be required if the school s guidance officer has been the student support person. INTERVENTION - LONG TERM, 7-90 DAYS Following an incident, there may be cause to monitor the progress of the student, provide support to other students, review the appropriateness of school actions and maintain contact with other agency personnel. In some situations, where an exclusion has been decided or a student chooses to transfer, contact will be made and information and support provided to the school enrolling the student. Objective To facilitate reintegration of the student into the current school or integration into the new school. PROCEDURE 1 The student support person can monitor the student s welfare and progress at school through liaison with the year level co-ordinator, teachers, administration and parent and provide ongoing support to the student and family in co-operation with health and community agencies. 2 If a recommendation for exclusion is approved, or if the student chooses to transfer, the student support person can co-ordinate transition arrangements. This would include: Providing student information to the new school in accordance with departmental policy concerning the provision of student information; and Contacting the new school s administrators, guidance officer or identified student support person to co-ordinate the integration of and support for the student. 3 The student support person should contact the identified student support person at the new school after four and twelve weeks to ascertain the effectiveness of the student s integration into the new school. Where appropriate, the student or the parents of the student may also be contacted to obtain information on the student s progress at the new school. This action not only will indicate to the student, their family and the new school that the school has maintained interest in that student, but will serve also as an evaluation of the intervention process. 4 All previous actions and subsequent contacts are to be noted on the Incident Record and filed for reference.
9 The Effects of Drugs and Immediate First Aid Appendix 1 Drug Immediate Effects Use With Pregnancy Long Term Effects Immediate Response NICOTINE/ TOBACCO CAFFEINE AMPHETAMINE COCAINE ALCOHOL PRESCRIBED SEDATIVES Minor Tranquillisers Barbiturates Lasts 15 min - 2 hrs. Relaxation, headache, loss of appetite and nausea Lasts 2-4 hrs. Causes increased alertness. Large doses may cause an inability to sleep Lasts 4-8 hrs. Highly stimulating - excited state, increased activity, decreased appetite. Large doses may cause inability to sleep Lasts 4 hrs. Causes feeling of self-confidence and power, decreased fatigue & loss of hunger Depresses central nervous system. Causes relaxation, feelings of happiness & wellbeing or depression. Large doses may cause unconsciousness & hangover Lasts hrs. Relief of anxiety & tension. Large doses may cause drowsiness (possibly sleep), muscular incoordination, blurred vision, in some cases excitability. Lasts 4-8 hrs. Relaxation, happy feeling, drowsiness, lack of attention and sleep. Large doses fatal. Harmful Unknown Dangerous Dangerous Harmful - especially in first 3 months Use only under medical supervision Dangerous Heart & lung disease, cancer, high blood pressure, bronchitis & breathing difficulties Restlessness. Caffeine is harmful to people with heart damage Inability to sleep, high degree of excitation, skin complaints, malnutrition, psychiatric disturbances, paranoia and hallucinations Damage to mucous membrane and nose. Sleeplessness & psychiatric problems Continued heavy use results in brain & other nervous system damage, heart, pancreas, stomach, liver damage & sometimes death. Withdrawal may produce sweating, tremor, convulsions & delirium. Family, social, work problems common Continued heavy use may cause depression, also possible excitability. Withdrawal may produce anxiety, insomnia, tremor & convulsions. Convulsions & delirium when withdrawing severe enough to cause death. Overdose is the cause of many accidents & suicides APPLY STANDARD FIRST AID PROCEDURES D - Remove potential danger R - Seek a patient response A airway - Maintain an B - Check breathing, apply resuscitation if required B - Check breathing, apply resuscitation if required
10 OPIOIDS Heroin, Morphine, Codeine, Pethidine, Methadone, Opium Lasts up to 24 hrs. Relief of pain & anxiety, feelings of wellbeing, decreased awareness of outside world. Vomiting, drowsiness & sleep in some individuals. High doses can cause unconsciousness & death Dangerous Use only under medical supervision Physical & psychological dependence. Withdrawal symptoms are anxiety, sweating, cramps, runny nose, vomiting, insomnia, pain. Self-injection with dirty syringe may cause hepatitis abscesses & blood poisoning. High risk of contracting HIV & hepatitis C & of death by overdose. C Check circulation, apply CAR if required NON-NARCOTIC ANALGESICS Lasts 1-4 hrs Relief of pain, if preparation contains caffeine, it may cause stimulant effect Harmful Regular daily use can result in kidney disease, stomach bleeding & anaemia Call for an ambulance or medical assistance if required Drug Immediate Effects Use With Pregnancy Long Term Effects MARIJUANA Hallucinogen - intoxicant. Effects last 2-4 hrs. Causes relaxation, laughter, increased appetite, slowing down of time. Dry mouth, dizziness, blood shot eyes & decreased co-ordination may occur. A panic reaction may occur in some users Harmful The active constituents of cannabis products readily cross the placenta High tar intake of heavy users may cause respiratory complications. The active ingredient (THC) is stored in the body. It is not known whether it may become active at some later stage. Heavy use by those with personality difficulties can cause problems INHALANTS & SOLVENTS Lasts 1-3 hrs. Feelings of happiness relaxation & drowsiness. Large amounts may cause illness & possibly sudden death Unknown Liver, kidney & brain damage result HALLUCINOGENS, LSD, Mescaline, Psilocybin, STP, DMT Last 6-12 hrs. Causes hallucinations i.e. the user sees lights, colours, designs & feels very aware of things happening inside & outside the body. Anxious feelings & panic due to loss of control may be experienced Dangerous May cause attempted suicide, depression, flashback experience & in some people psychiatric complications
11 NOTE: The concurrent use of certain drugs can sharply increase the effects of either agent. For example, driving ability can be markedly impaired by mixing alcohol with sedatives. Media/Telephone Enquiries - Appendix 2 Good morning, Merrimac State High School,... speaking. On (Date) there was an incident involving drugs that was brought to the attention of the school administration. This matter is being dealt with in accordance with school procedures for managing drug related incidents which considers relevant, legal, educational and health issues. At Merrimac we recognise that students require effective health and drug education programs to assist them in making responsible and informed decisions about Drug use. Families also provide a major impact on a child s attitude and understanding of drugs and their use & misuse. At this stage this is all the information we are able to provide. Communications Parents are reminded that the possession or use of any drug by students at school, except where parental consent for medication is provided, is not permitted and will be dealt with in accordance with school procedures for managing drug related incidents. These procedures focus on the relevant legal, educational and health issues. Further information on these procedures can be obtained by reading the Department of Education Policy, CS-10 Drug Education in Schools and the Merrimac State High School Policy. One person should be designated media contact e.g. Principal
CHARLES & SUE S SCHOOL OF HAIR DESIGN DRUG AND ALCOHOL POLICY DRUG AND ALCOHOL POLICY; SUBSTANCE ABUSE RESOURCES: At Charles & Sue s School of Hair Design, the illicit use of drugs and/or alcohol by staff
Drug and Alcohol Abuse Prevention Program D. A. Dorsey Educational Center is committed to providing a safe and healthy learning environment for all our faculty, staff, and students. Our institution recognizes
Drug and Drug use DRUGS OF ABUSE CLASSIFICATION AND EFFECTS A pharmaceutical preparation or a naturally occurring substance used primarily to bring about a change in the existing process or state (physiological,
Drug Education and Intervention Policy Rationale The Queensland Government endorses harm minimisation as the fundamental principle governing Australia s development of policies and programmes to address
SUBSTANCE ABUSE You have to choose who you want to be in life. This happens by making lots of decisions every day. Using substances is a choice. This is a big choice, because substances have a very real
1 About drugs Drugs are substances that change a person s physical or mental state. The vast majority of drugs are used to treat medical conditions, both physical and mental. Some, however, are used outside
Heroin Introduction Heroin is a powerful drug that affects the brain. 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 wants to.
DRUG AND ALCOHOL ABUSE POLICY It is the policy of the College of Biblical Studies that the unlawful use, manufacture, sale, attempted sale, distribution, transfer, purchase, attempted purchase, cultivation,
Drug and Alcohol Abuse Prevention Program of Bethany Global University Bethany Global University (BGU) has adopted the following policy in compliance with the Drug Free Workplace Act of 1988 and the subsequent
DRUG AND ALCOHOL POLICIES DRUG-FREE WORKPLACE AND CAMPUS The use of illegal drugs and the abuse of alcohol on the campuses of Argosy University or in facilities controlled by Argosy University are prohibited
Overall Learning Objectives Understand the difference between use, misuse and abuse of substances/drugs; Differentiate between commonly abused legal and illegal substances/drugs; Become aware of common
Baptist University of the Américas, San Antonio, Texas, is committed to maintaining a drug free environment, free of the abuse of alcohol, tobacco and other drugs. Baptist University of the Américas is
DRUG AND ALCOHOL GUIDELINES Information on Biennial Review The Drug Free Schools and Campuses Regulations (34 CFR, Part 86) of the Drug-Free Schools and Communities Act (DFSCA) require an institution of
OREGON INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY Controlled Substance Policy OIT is committed to maintaining a workplace and educational environment free from unlawful manufacture, possession, distribution, and/or use of
WESTCHESTER COLLEGE OF NURSING AND ALLIED HEALTH 8939 S. Sepulveda Boulevard, Suite 302 Los Angeles, CA 90045 POLICIES PROCEDURES AND SANCTIONS FOR ALCOHOL AND OTHER DRUGS Introduction WESTCHESTER COLLEGE
METROPOLITAN LEARNING INSTITUTE Licensed by the New York State Education Department Non Profit Educational Organization Innovative Approach Is Our Way to Success www.gettraining.org Main Campus: Extension:
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
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
California Healing Arts College Drug & Alcohol Abuse Prevention Policy Under the Drug- Free Schools and Communities Act Amendment of 1989, California Healing Arts College is required to annually distribute
SEGUIN BEAUTY SCHOOL Drug and Alcohol Abuse Prevention Program Biennial Review To Measure the Effectiveness of SBS s DAAPP This biennial review is being conducted by Seguin Beauty School. The materials
Petrol, paint and other Polydrug inhalants use 237 11 Polydrug use Overview What is polydrug use? Reasons for polydrug use What are the harms of polydrug use? How to assess a person who uses several drugs
Goldey-Beacom College Human Resources Office 4701 Limestone Road Wilmington, Delaware 19808 (302) 225-6233 Alcohol and Drug Policy Statement What the Goldey-Beacom College Community Needs to Know About
Drug addiction You may be hooked emotionally and psychologically. You may have a physical dependence, too. If you're addicted to a drug whether it's legal or illegal you have intense cravings for it. You
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
Drug Intervention Policy Authority This policy is consistent with DECD Intervention matters: A policy statement and procedural framework for the management of suspected drug-related incidents in schools.
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
HEALTH MIDDLE SCHOOL ALCOHOL, TOBACCO, & OTHER DRUGS Standards & Benchmarks: 1:ALL; 2:1,2,3,4,6; 3:ALL; 6:1,3 Objective: = The students will explain the difference between responsible drug use and wrong
Benzodiazepines And Sleeping Pills Psychological Medicine Introduction Benzodiazepines are a type of medication prescribed by doctors for its therapeutic actions in various conditions such as stress and
Cocaine Introduction Cocaine is a powerful drug that stimulates the brain. 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 wants
A GUIDE FOR USERS UNaltrexone abstinence not using a particular drug; being drug-free. opioid antagonist a drug which blocks the effects of opioid drugs. dependence the drug has become central to a person
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
SOLVENT AND DRUG ABUSE The Cumberland School does not support the misuse of drugs, cigarettes or alcohol by its members, nor the illegal supply of these substances. The school is committed to the health
10 questions to consider before you smoke your next joint. 1 2 You ve probably heard conflicting opinions about marijuana and its risks. The statistics and health information included here are not opinions.
DRUG & ALCOHOL POLICY Rationale: Koonung Secondary College (KSC) has an interest in the health, personal and legal wellbeing of its students and staff. There is no clear dividing line between the responsibility
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
Drug Abuse and Addiction Introduction A drug is a chemical substance that can change how your body and mind work. People may abuse drugs to get high or change how they feel. Addiction is when a drug user
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
Policy In keeping with Mid- America Christian University s (MACU) commitment to provide a safe and healthy academic and work environment, the University maintains a drug and alcohol free campus. The University
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 Standards of Conduct The use of illegal drugs and the abuse of alcohol on the campus of South University Savannah or in
Drug-Free Policy In Accordance with the Drug-Free Schools and Communities Act Amendments of 1989 (Public Law 101-226) The unlawful possession, use, or distribution of illicit drugs, prescription medication,
Drug and Alcohol Abuse Prevention Information In accordance with the Drug-Free Schools and Communities Act Amendments of 1989, Grace School of Theology provides the following information to provide a campus
Prescription Drug Abuse Introduction Most people take medicines only for the reasons their health care providers prescribe them. But millions of people around the world have used prescription drugs for
Alcohol and Tobacco Smoking cigarettes and drinking alcohol are behaviors that often begin in adolescence. Although tobacco companies are prohibited from advertising, promoting, or marketing their products
MEDICATION GUIDE WELLBUTRIN (WELL byu-trin) (bupropion hydrochloride) Tablets Read this Medication Guide carefully before you start using WELLBUTRIN and each time you get a refill. There may be new information.
This booklet provides information for people who use heroin The National Drug and Alcohol Research Centre (NDARC) has conducted many interviews with heroin users, many of whom have requested more information
Drug Abuse Pre-reading Activity Discussion Questions Discuss the following statements. Do you think they are true or false? There is not a drug problem in the UAE. Tobacco is more addictive than heroin.
MEDICATION GUIDE VIVITROL (viv-i-trol) (naltrexone for extended-release injectable suspension) Read this Medication Guide before you start receiving VIVITROL injections and each time you receive an injection.
Heroin Heroin is a synthetic opiate drug that is highly addictive. It is made from morphine, a naturally occurring substance extracted from the seed pod of the Asian opium poppy plant. Heroin usually appears
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 or in facilities
The Drug Free Schools and Communities Act Amendment of 1989 requires Midwest Institute to certify that it has adopted and implemented a drug and alcohol abuse prevention program as a condition of receiving
SUPERVISOR'S MANUAL FOR DRUG & ALCOHOL TESTING Gulf South Resources, Inc 410 E. Laurel Foley, AL 36535 251-943-4717 For supervisors, the omnibus act involves special attention. It is the supervisors responsibility
SUBSTANCE ABUSE POLICY It is the policy of The Rockefeller University to make every effort to ensure a drug-free workplace in order to protect the health, safety, and welfare of its employees, its students,
Drug and Alcohol Prevention Program and the Drug-Free Workplace and Campus Program Revised: September 3, 2015 Standards of Conduct The use of illegal drugs and the abuse of alcohol on the campus of Argosy
Mt. San Jacinto Administrative Procedure Community College District Chapter 3 1499 N. State Street General Institution San Jacinto, CA 92583 AP 3550 New: June 15, 2010 Page 1 of 5 Revisions: AP 3550 Drug
ALCOHOL AND DRUG POLICY SOWELA is committed to providing a drug free environment for students, visitors, and employees. SOWELA prohibits unlawful possession, use, or sale of any alcoholic beverage or controlled
Heroin Heroin is an opiate drug that is synthesized from morphine, a naturally occurring substance extracted from the seed pod of the Asian opium poppy plant. Heroin usually appears as a white or brown
ADDICTIONS BEHAVIOURAL Internet Shopping Work Sex Gambling Food SUBSTANCE - RELATED Alcohol Drugs Medicine Tobacco Addiction is a chronic, relapsing disease affecting the brains's reward, motivation and
The ABCs of Medication Assisted Treatment J E F F R E Y Q U A M M E, E X E C U T I V E D I R E C T O R C O N N E C T I C U T C E R T I F I C A T I O N B O A R D The ABCs of Medication Assisted Treatment
Pastoral Care Team BELB Prevention Education Laws by-laws and guidelines Resources; human and financial Treatment and rehabilitation N. Ireland Drug Trends Almost half of young people are likely to take
Drug and Alcohol Prevention Program and the Drug-Free Workplace and Campus Program Revised: September 11, 2015 Standards of Conduct The use of illegal drugs and the abuse of alcohol on the campus of South
Reintegration Recovery Medication-Assisted Treatment for Alcohol Dependence Reintegration Resilience 02 How do you free yourself from the stress and risks of alcohol dependence? Most people cannot do it
Heroin Heroin is an opiate drug that is synthesized from morphine, a naturally occurring substance extracted from the seed pod of the Asian opium poppy plant. Heroin usually appears as a white or brown
Drugs & Substance Abuse Policy Policy 2014-2016 Updated: 2014 (Version 1) To be revised: 2016 Approved: Principal Board of Governors Note: All policies are annually updated with minor reviews, but most
fast facts on cannabis 1 what is cannabis? Cannabis is an illegal drug derived from the plant cannabis sativa. The main active ingredient in cannabis is called delta-9 tetrahydo-cannabinol, commonly known
Alcohol and drug abuse This chapter explores how alcohol abuse affects our families, relationships, and communities, as well as the health risks associated with drug and alcohol abuse. 1. Alcohol abuse
Drug and Alcohol Policy Policy Purpose The Council is committed to providing a safe and productive work environment and to promoting the health, safety and well being of its employees. The Drug and Alcohol
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 California
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 Houston or
Tobacco/Marijuana Tobacco Nicotine, one of the more than 4,000 chemicals found in the smoke from tobacco products such as cigarettes, cigars, and pipes, is the primary component in tobacco that acts on
Drug and Alcohol Prevention Program and the Drug-Free Workplace and Campus Program Revised: July 26, 2015 Standards of Conduct The use of illegal drugs and the abuse of alcohol on the campus of Ai Miami
COMANCHE NATION COLLEGE DRUG AND ALCOHOL ABUSE PREVENTION PROGRAM 2015-16 Table of Contents Introduction 3 Legal Sanctions Under Local, State, Federal and Tribal Law.. 3 Health Risks Related to Drug and
DRUG AND ALCOHOL POLICY Policy Status CURRENT Policy Classification Board Approved Date of Policy 2005 Date of Review 2011 INTRODUCTION: Augustine said, Love your fellow human beings, but fight their errors.
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
Your consent to our cookies if you continue to use this website.