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Title: Literature search strategies for "Substance Use Education in Schools of Nursing: A Systematic Review of the Literature" Open Access Deposited

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  • The searches were run in Ovid MEDLINE, Ovid MEDLINE In-Process & Other Non-Indexed Citations, Ovid MEDLINE Epub Ahead of Print, Embase.com, ERIC via FirstSearch, and CINAHL via EBSCOhost. The results were imported into Endnote X6. Duplicate citations were removed in the program through automated and manual processes. The final set of citations was exported to Excel for eligibility screening of titles and abstracts.
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  • The dataset represents the complete, reproducible search strategies for all literature databases searched during the systematic review. The Endnote file and the Endnote import files contain all citations considered for inclusion in the review.
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  • markmac@umich.edu
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  • 04/27/2020
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  • 09/26/2017
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  • https://doi.org/10.7302/Z24X560Q
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MacEachern, M. (2017). Literature search strategies for "Substance Use Education in Schools of Nursing: A Systematic Review of the Literature" [Data set]. University of Michigan - Deep Blue. https://doi.org/10.7302/Z24X560Q

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Database: ERIC
Health Services, Student Services Department: Program Evaluation. 1990-91.

Thomas Jeschke
1991 English Document (ED) 51 Department of Information Management, Des Moines Public Schools, 1800 Grand Avenue, Des Moines, IA 50309-3382.

This document evaluates the Des Moines Public Schools health services and education program, which utilizes the professional expertise of school nurses throughout the district. The program promotes
success in the learning process for students (including those with complex health care needs, conditions, and disabilities), employees, and the community....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED335308
Title: Health Services, Student Services Department: Program Evaluation. 1990-91.
Author(s): Jeschke, Thomas ; And Others
Corp Author(s): Des Moines Public Schools, IA.
Publication: Department of Information Management, Des Moines Public Schools, 1800 Grand Avenue, Des Moines, IA 50309-3382.; 1991-04-00
Description: 51 p.
Language: English
Abstract: This document evaluates the Des Moines Public Schools health services and education program, which utilizes the professional expertise of school nurses throughout the district.
The program promotes success in the learning process for students (including those with complex health care needs, conditions, and disabilities), employees, and the community. Areas of education and
service include substance abuse programs, athletic programs, emergency plans and procedures, pregnant and parenting students, cardiopulmonary resuscitation instruction, communicable disease, health
appraisals (including immunizations), child abuse programs, special education planning, physical education, health education counseling, and curriculum planning and instruction. Future plans
emphasize individualized health care for students with special needs, in-service programs for staff, and the maintenance of students in the educational process at their optimum level of physical,
psychological, and emotional well being. (LL)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Elementary Secondary Education
Program Evaluation
Public Schools
School Districts
(Major): Health Education
Safety Education
School Health Services
School Nurses
Identifier: Des Moines Public Schools IA; Education for All Handicapped Children Act; Health Educators
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Reports - Evaluative
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1991; RIEDEC1991
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Turning Points: A Resource Guide on Teenagers, Pregnancy, Alcohol, and Other Drugs.

Karen Bankston; Sherrill Strong
1990 English Document (ED) 33

This resource guide was written for teachers; school counselors and nurses; principals and school administrators; other professionals in health care, family planning, alcohol and other drug abuse
(AODA) prevention and treatment; and community agencies who work with pregnant teenagers and their partners. It is designed to help these practitioners educate adolescents about the effects of
alcohol and other drug use during pregnancy and parenting....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED333280
Title: Turning Points: A Resource Guide on Teenagers, Pregnancy, Alcohol, and Other Drugs.
Author(s): Bankston, Karen ; Strong, Sherrill
Corp Author(s): Wisconsin Clearinghouse, Madison.
Publication: 1990-00-00
Description: 33 p.
Language: English
Abstract: This resource guide was written for teachers; school counselors and nurses; principals and school administrators; other professionals in health care, family planning, alcohol and
other drug abuse (AODA) prevention and treatment; and community agencies who work with pregnant teenagers and their partners. It is designed to help these practitioners educate adolescents about the
effects of alcohol and other drug use during pregnancy and parenting. Basic information is included about alcohol, other drugs and pregnancy and about special risks for AODA that affect pregnant
teenagers. Strategies are suggested to help pregnant teenagers develop self-esteem, decision-making and other skills, and the support they need to avoid alcohol and other drugs. Tips are offered for
intervention and counseling with pregnant adolescents. The emphasis is on psychoactive drugs, also known as mind-altering or mood-altering drugs, including alcohol, tobacco, illegal drugs like
marijuana and cocaine, and some prescription and over-the-counter medication. Several activities are included throughout the book that can be used with teenagers who are pregnant. Copies of these
exercises as worksheets are provided at the end of the guide. (NB)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Alcohol Abuse
Elementary Secondary Education
Prevention
(Major): Adolescents
Drinking
Drug Abuse
Drug Use
Pregnancy
Note(s): Audience: Practitioners/ Teachers/ Counselors/ Administrators
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Guides - General
Availability: Level: 2
Date of Entry: 1991; RIENOV1991
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Slammin' and Snortin': A Community Based Model of Intervention in Drug Cases.

Patricia A Boggess; Dean Reiman
1990 English Document (ED) 12

This report describes a service model developed for the Division of Children and Family Services in Wenatchee, Washington that attempts to address the needs of families impacted by substance abuse.
The service area is rural and has an overwhelming drug problem. Caseload trends provide evidence for a large number of drug-related referrals and an increase in the placement of children in care....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED332785
Title: Slammin' and Snortin': A Community Based Model of Intervention in Drug Cases.
Author(s): Boggess, Patricia A. ; Reiman, Dean
Corp Author(s): Washington State Dept. of Social and Health Services, Olympia.
Publication: 1990-00-00
Description: 12 p.
Language: English
Abstract: This report describes a service model developed for the Division of Children and Family Services in Wenatchee, Washington that attempts to address the needs of families impacted
by substance abuse. The service area is rural and has an overwhelming drug problem. Caseload trends provide evidence for a large number of drug-related referrals and an increase in the placement of
children in care. In response to these trends, the program was formulated in order to provide intensive in-home services to pregnant and parenting women. These women have family histories of
dependency, violence, and abuse; are often on public aid; and generally lack self-esteem. The intervention attempts to structure their lives towards predictability. The services provided reduce the
risk to children posed by their parents' substance abuse and prevent the need for out-of-home placement. Services also expedite the movement of children who are out of their homes into permanent
residences. Specific services include drug assessments and counseling, on-site nursing care, recovery support groups, education about community services, and day care. (BC)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Alcohol Abuse
Children
Cocaine
Community Programs
Drug Abuse
Foster Care
Models
Mothers
Rural Areas
(Major): At Risk Persons
Family Programs
Home Visits
Intervention
Prenatal Influences
Substance Abuse
Identifier: Washington (Wenatchee)
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Reports - Descriptive
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1991; RIEOCT1991
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Possibilities for Biblio/Poetry Therapy Services in Libraries.

Arleen McCarty Hynes
1990 English Article (EJ) Catholic Library World, v61 n6 p264-67 May-Jun 1990

Describes interactive bibliotherapy and poetry therapy as services which use literature as a catalyst for personal growth and healing through a facilitator. Their use in schools, hospitals, nursing
homes, adult education centers, prisons, and chemical dependency units is discussed; reading bibliotherapy is described; and use for spiritual growth is explained....

Availability: FirstSearch indicates your institution subscribes to this publication. Libraries worldwide that own item: 617 University of Michigan Library Search the Mirlyn catalog at the
University of MichiganLocal Holdings Information: 1-56; 1930-1985; 57-81; 1986-2010; 2013-Local Holdings Information: 1-32; 1929-1961
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ433259
Author(s): Hynes, Arleen McCarty
Title: Possibilities for Biblio/Poetry Therapy Services in Libraries.
Source: Catholic Library World v61 n6 p264-67 May-Jun 1990
Standard No: ISSN: 0008-820X
Language: English
Abstract: Describes interactive bibliotherapy and poetry therapy as services which use literature as a catalyst for personal growth and healing through a facilitator. Their use in schools,
hospitals, nursing homes, adult education centers, prisons, and chemical dependency units is discussed; reading bibliotherapy is described; and use for spiritual growth is explained. (13 references)
(LRW)
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Adult Education
Correctional Institutions
Elementary Secondary Education
Health Facilities
Spiritual Development
(Major): Bibliotherapy
Health
Individual Development
Library Services
Poetry
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Opinion Papers; Reports - Descriptive
Date of Entry: 1992; CIJFEB1992
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Nurses' Attitudes towards Alcoholics.

Rita D Speer
1991 English Document (ED) 107

Nurses' attitudes toward the alcoholic can have a profound impact on the person suffering from alcoholism. These attitudes can affect the alcoholic's care and even whether the alcoholic chooses to
recover. This study investigated attitudes of approximately 68 nurses employed in hospitals, 49 nurses in treatment facilities, 58 nursing students, and 27 instructors in schools of nursing....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED339959
Title: Nurses' Attitudes towards Alcoholics.
Author(s): Speer, Rita D.
Publication: 1991-04-25
Description: 107 p.
Language: English
Abstract: Nurses' attitudes toward the alcoholic can have a profound impact on the person suffering from alcoholism. These attitudes can affect the alcoholic's care and even whether the
alcoholic chooses to recover. This study investigated attitudes of approximately 68 nurses employed in hospitals, 49 nurses in treatment facilities, 58 nursing students, and 27 instructors in schools
of nursing. The independent variables were: level of nursing education achieved, type of nursing position held, formal alcoholism education, and alcoholism in the family. Dependent variables were
psychological etiology, social rejection, physical genetic, humanitarian, moral weakness, and medical illness. Five composite null hypotheses were tested. The results appear to support the following
generalizations: (1) participants working in alcoholism treatment facilities had a more accepting attitude toward alcoholics; (2) nurses who were Licensed Practical Nurses and Registered Nurses with
baccalaureate degrees had a more humane attitude toward alcoholics; (3) those who received their nursing education during the interval 1975-1985 had a more humane attitude toward alcoholics; (4)
college faculty were more likely to view alcoholism as a medical illness; and (5) nurses who reported no alcoholism in their families had a stronger belief in the genetic predisposition toward
alcoholism. There were associations between attitude toward alcoholics and the type of position held, level of education, when the nursing education was received, and alcoholism in the family.
(Author/LLL)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Nursing Education
Postsecondary Education
(Major): Alcoholism
Attitudes
Nurses
Note(s): M.S. Thesis, Fort Hays State University.
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Reports - Research; Dissertations/Theses - Masters Theses
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1992; RIEMAY1992
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Schools and Drugs: A Guide to Drug and Alcohol Abuse Prevention Curricula & Programs. Revised Edition.

California State Office of the Attorney General, Sacramento. Crime Prevention Center.
1991 English Document (ED) 151

This guide to kindergarten through 12th grade drug abuse prevention curricula and programs addresses the need for thorough training of all school personnel, including teachers, counselors, nurses,
administrators, and school board members. The first chapter discusses what can realistically be expected of school-based substance abuse prevention programs....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED339001
Title: Schools and Drugs: A Guide to Drug and Alcohol Abuse Prevention Curricula & Programs. Revised Edition.
Corp Author(s): California State Office of the Attorney General, Sacramento. Crime Prevention Center.
Publication: 1991-01-00
Description: 151 p.
Language: English
Abstract: This guide to kindergarten through 12th grade drug abuse prevention curricula and programs addresses the need for thorough training of all school personnel, including teachers,
counselors, nurses, administrators, and school board members. The first chapter discusses what can realistically be expected of school-based substance abuse prevention programs. The second chapter
discusses drug policies and procedures and their purposes and how to develop the policies and procedures. The third chapter defines drug prevention and intervention efforts which may be categorized
as curricula, programs, or multi-element projects. Seventeen curricula, eight programs, and two multi-element projects are described. A table summarizes the characteristics of the curricula and
programs. Methods of instruction included in the table are role play, audiovisual, peer/teenage models, outside resources, service projects, and cooperative or small groups. Content areas listed are
drug information, decision making, refusal skills, counter advertising, self awareness, goal setting, awareness of others, assertiveness, career development, coping skills, class climate, and parent
materials. The fourth chapter presents a case study of the Pajaro Valley Unified School District. The appendix includes a resource list of classroom materials, background material, and agencies and
services. (ABL)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Alcohol Abuse
Drug Abuse
Elementary Secondary Education
Health Education
Program Effectiveness
Substance Abuse
(Major): Alcohol Education
Drug Education
Prevention
Note(s): Audience: Practitioners/ Policymakers
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Guides - General
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1992; RIEAPR1992
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Suicide Prevention: The Student Assistance Model.

Cheryl Taylor-Mearhoff
1990 English Document (ED) 8

The Roberts Assistance Program (RAP), a model program for student assistance and suicide prevention established in 1988 by the Owen J. Roberts School District in Chester County, Pennsylvania provides
services to students in kindergarten through grade 12. Core teams of school professionals from the high school and middle school have received student assistance program (SAP) training to identify
and intervene with students who are at risk for substance abuse, depression, suicide, eating disorders, and other emotional concerns....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED322410
Title: Suicide Prevention: The Student Assistance Model.
Author(s): Taylor-Mearhoff, Cheryl
Publication: 1990-00-00
Description: 8 p.
Language: English
Abstract: The Roberts Assistance Program (RAP), a model program for student assistance and suicide prevention established in 1988 by the Owen J. Roberts School District in Chester County,
Pennsylvania provides services to students in kindergarten through grade 12. Core teams of school professionals from the high school and middle school have received student assistance program (SAP)
training to identify and intervene with students who are at risk for substance abuse, depression, suicide, eating disorders, and other emotional concerns. Core teams will also be trained at the
elementary school level. Teams consist of a building administrator, counselor, nurse, several teachers, and the coordinator of student assistance programs and services. Prevention services offered by
RAP include such educational efforts as the K-12 prevention curriculum for students, faculty in-service programs, and community education. Intervention services include the use of crisis response
teams and the establishment of specific procedural guidelines to address drug and alcohol emergencies, cases of child abuse or neglect, runaways, suicide ideation, suicide threats, and suicide
attempts. Postvention services are designed to enable school personnel to provide a sense of calm and security for students during the aftermath of a tragedy. Postvention guidelines have been
established for administrators, teachers, support staff, individuals at drop-in centers, and the crisis response team. Guidelines outline notification procedures, postvention services, and follow-up
strategies. An evaluation of the program revealed that 92% of students believed that the schools should provide such services. (NB)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Alcohol Abuse
Drug Abuse
Elementary Secondary Education
Emotional Problems
Identification
School Role
(Major): At Risk Persons
Intervention
Prevention
Student Problems
Suicide
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Reports - Descriptive
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1991; RIEJAN1991
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Seventh Report to the President and Congress on the Status of Health Personnel in the United States.

Health Resources and Services Administration (DHHS/PHS), Rockville, MD. Bureau of Health Professions.
1990 English Document (ED) 421

This document provides selected information on characteristics of health personnel disciplines, students preparing for these disciplines, their schools, projections of the personnel supply in each
discipline to the year 2020, and discussions of whether the U.S. requirements for health personnel are likely to be met. Following an introduction, chapter 2 provides an overview of major personnel
developments, including trends in education and training, the current supply of health care personnel, issues affecting health personnel, and health personnel in the coming years....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED319999
Title: Seventh Report to the President and Congress on the Status of Health Personnel in the United States.
Access ERIC: FullText
Corp Author(s): Health Resources and Services Administration (DHHS/PHS), Rockville, MD. Bureau of Health Professions.
Publication: 1990-03-00
Description: 421 p.
Language: English
Abstract: This document provides selected information on characteristics of health personnel disciplines, students preparing for these disciplines, their schools, projections of the
personnel supply in each discipline to the year 2020, and discussions of whether the U.S. requirements for health personnel are likely to be met. Following an introduction, chapter 2 provides an
overview of major personnel developments, including trends in education and training, the current supply of health care personnel, issues affecting health personnel, and health personnel in the
coming years. Current and emerging health issues and personnel issues are covered in chapters 3 and 4. Among the health issues covered are an aging population, infant mortality, human immune
deficiency virus, acquired immunodeficiency syndrome, substance abuse, access to health care, a changing health delivery system, and quality assurance and effectiveness in medical practice. The
personnel issues addressed include declining applicants and enrollments, the shortage of nurses, primary health care concerns, concerns regarding allied health and public health labor supply,
personnel for health care in geriatrics, and underrepresented minorities in the health professions. Chapter 5 discusses the data and methodology used to produce this report. The next 11 chapters
provide information on physicians, dental personnel, nursing personnel, public health personnel, allied health personnel, optometrists, pharmacists, podiatrists, veterinarians, chiropractors, and
physician assistants. The document contains reference lists that follow each chapter, 95 tables, and 75 figures. (CML)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Adults
Allied Health Occupations Education
Dental Hygienists
Dental Schools
Dental Students
Dentists
Labor Supply
Medical Schools
Medical Services
Nurses
Nursing Education
Optometrists
Pharmaceutical Education
Pharmacists
Physicians
Physicians Assistants
Podiatry
Postsecondary Education
Public Health
Veterinarians
(Major): Employment Projections
Health Occupations
Labor Needs
Medical Education
Occupational Information
Identifier: Chiropractors
Note(s): Report: DHHS-HRS-P-OD-90-1
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Reports - Research
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1990; RIENOV1990
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Project Descriptions: Model Curricula for Alcohol and Other Drug Abuse Physician and Nurse Education.

National Inst. on Drug Abuse (DHHS/PHS), Rockville, MD.; National Inst. on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism (DHHS), Rockville, MD.
1989 English Document (ED) 47

Brief descriptions are presented of 12 model curriculum projects which are part of a program to develop and demonstrate effective models for integrating alcohol and other drug abuse teaching into the
medical and nurse education curriculum. The models are based upon discipline-specific knowledge and skill objectives and address undergraduate, graduate, residency, and faculty training needs within
physician and nurse education....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED332565
Title: Project Descriptions: Model Curricula for Alcohol and Other Drug Abuse Physician and Nurse Education.
Access ERIC: FullText
Corp Author(s): National Inst. on Drug Abuse (DHHS/PHS), Rockville, MD. ; National Inst. on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism (DHHS), Rockville, MD.
Publication: 1989-11-00
Description: 47 p.
Language: English
Abstract: Brief descriptions are presented of 12 model curriculum projects which are part of a program to develop and demonstrate effective models for integrating alcohol and other drug
abuse teaching into the medical and nurse education curriculum. The models are based upon discipline-specific knowledge and skill objectives and address undergraduate, graduate, residency, and
faculty training needs within physician and nurse education. The 12 curricula projects include the following: Brown University School of Medicine Center for Alcohol and Addiction Studies: Project
ADEPT--Brown University Alcohol and Drug Education for Physician Training in Primary Care"; "Society of Teachers of Family Medicine--Project to Develop, Implement, and Evaluate a Model Program an
Curriculum in Alcohol and Drug Abuse in Family Medicine"; "The Johns Hopkins Hospital" Specialty Specific Model: Develop, Implement, and Evaluate a Model Program and Curriculum in Alcohol and Other
Drug Abuse for Pediatric Faculty, Residents, and Medical Students"; "The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine: Development, Implementation and Evaluation of a Model Program and Curriculum in
Alcohol and Other Drug Abuse Education for Medical Students, Residents, and Faculty In Internal Medicine"; "Medical College of Virginia Program for Alcohol and Other Drug Abuse Education, Research,
and Treatment"; "Vanderbilt University: Vanderbilt's Integrated Curriculum on Alcohol and Drugs"; "University of Alabama at Birmingham Medical Education Facility: Curriculum for Clinical Competency
in Substance Abuse Medicine for Primary Care Physicians"; "University of Virginia School of Medicine: Project SAGE (Substance Abuse General Education)"; "University of North Dakota School of
Medicine: PEPSA, University of North Dakota Physician Education Project on Substance Abuse"; "New York University Division of Nursing: NIAA-NIDA Alcohol and Other Drug Curriculum Development Project
for Nursing"; "The Ohio State University College of Nursing: Project CANDID--Curriculum for Addictions Nursing: Directions for Integrated Design (Tentative)"; "University of Connecticut School of
Nursing: Project NEADA--Nursing Education Alcohol and Drug Abuse." Each description includes a list of those who worked on developing the project as well as information on purpose, approach, and
materials. (JB)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Course Descriptions
Curriculum Design
Family Practice (Medicine)
Higher Education
Internal Medicine
Pediatrics
(Major): Alcohol Abuse
Drug Abuse
Drug Education
Graduate Medical Education
Medical Education
Nursing Education
Note(s): For related documents, see HE 024 476-477./ Audience: Practitioners/ Report: RPO-736
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Reports - Descriptive
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1991; RIEOCT1991
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Draft Model Curriculum in Nursing Education for Alcohol and Other Drug Abuse.

Madeline A Naegle; Elizabeth M Burns
1990 English Document (ED) 178

This document contains three model curricula in nursing education for alcohol and other drug abuse, one graduate and one baccalaureate level from New York University's (NYU) Division of Nursing, and
the third combining graduate and undergraduate level curricula for Ohio State University (OSU). The NYU undergraduate curriculum contains a pilot test and evaluation instrument as well as fifteen
curriculum modules divided between two levels on topics including family patterns of drug abuse, impaired professionals, treatment, and patterns in various special populations....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED332572
Title: Draft Model Curriculum in Nursing Education for Alcohol and Other Drug Abuse.
Access ERIC: FullText
Author(s): Naegle, Madeline A. ; Burns, Elizabeth M.
Corp Author(s): New York Univ., NY. ; Ohio State Univ., Columbus.
Publication: 1990-00-00
Description: 178 p.
Language: English
Abstract: This document contains three model curricula in nursing education for alcohol and other drug abuse, one graduate and one baccalaureate level from New York University's (NYU)
Division of Nursing, and the third combining graduate and undergraduate level curricula for Ohio State University (OSU). The NYU undergraduate curriculum contains a pilot test and evaluation
instrument as well as fifteen curriculum modules divided between two levels on topics including family patterns of drug abuse, impaired professionals, treatment, and patterns in various special
populations. Each module contains a placement suggestion, time estimate, learner objectives, content outline, recommended teaching strategies and references. The graduate level curriculum titled
Project SAEN (Substance Abuse Education in Nursing) provides a third level of eight curriculum modules for the Masters level including modules on group modalities, research perspectives, and the
nurse within an interdisciplinary treatment team. The OSU curriculum contains a statement of philosophy, a faculty development program, an undergraduate curriculum model of family patterns, etc. Also
included are a master's level curriculum, and a Ph.D. level curriculum. Sections on evaluation curriculum and a Ph.D. level curriculum. Sections on evaluation and references are included. Appended
are a list of faculty development instruments, a taxonomy of content areas, and a glossary of terms. (JB)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Graduate Study
Higher Education
Undergraduate Study
(Major): Alcohol Abuse
Course Descriptions
Curriculum Design
Drug Abuse
Drug Education
Nursing Education
Identifier: Network for Drug Free Colleges; New York University; Ohio State University
Note(s): This report is part of a collection of programs, p/ Contract No: ADM-281-88-0005; ADM-281-88-008/ Audience: Practitioners; Associated Inst: National Inst. on
Drug Abuse (DHHS/PHS), Rockville, MD.; National Inst. on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism (DHHS), Rockville, MD.
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Guides - Non-Classroom
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1991; RIEOCT1991
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Resource Guide to the Evaluation of the Faculty Development Program in Alcohol and Other Drug Abuse. Part I: Overview of the Evaluation Model.

Pacific Inst. for Research and Evaluation, Walnut Creek, CA.
1990 English Document (ED) 10

This is an overview of an evaluation model developed to be used with the Faculty Development Program in Alcohol and Other Drug Abuse clinical training program for professional school faculty in
medicine, nursing and social work. The evaluation model is in two major parts, a national evaluation which examines program process and outcome across all the grantee institutions; and grantee
evaluations in which each grantee institution designs and carries out process and outcome evaluations of the impact of curriculum change on clinical practice behavior....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED331391
Title: Resource Guide to the Evaluation of the Faculty Development Program in Alcohol and Other Drug Abuse. Part I: Overview of the Evaluation Model.
Corp Author(s): Pacific Inst. for Research and Evaluation, Walnut Creek, CA.
Publication: 1990-03-00
Description: 10 p.
Language: English
Abstract: This is an overview of an evaluation model developed to be used with the Faculty Development Program in Alcohol and Other Drug Abuse clinical training program for professional
school faculty in medicine, nursing and social work. The evaluation model is in two major parts, a national evaluation which examines program process and outcome across all the grantee institutions;
and grantee evaluations in which each grantee institution designs and carries out process and outcome evaluations of the impact of curriculum change on clinical practice behavior. The description of
the macro-level national evaluation includes evaluation questions on process, implementation, and outcome. The three major sources of data for this evaluation are listed: core program data formats (a
standardized format for collecting data on trainees and on program implementation and outcomes); annual report narratives; and site visits. Because the micro-level individual grantee evaluations are
to be designed and carried out by the grantee institutions, only a brief description of the required components and some suggestions regarding instruments and collaboration are covered. There follows
a paragraph on technical assistance and resource development. Attached is a figure which gives a visual overview of the entire evaluation model. (JB)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Formative Evaluation
Higher Education
Institutions
Medical Education
Models
Nursing
Social Work
Summative Evaluation
(Major): Alcohol Abuse
Clinical Teaching (Health Professions)
Drug Abuse
Evaluation Methods
Faculty Development
Program Evaluation
Note(s): For related documents, see HE 024 447-552./ Audience: Practitioners/ Report: RPO740
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Guides - Non-Classroom
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1991; RIESEP1991
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Mental Health. Teacher Edition.

Oklahoma State Dept. of Vocational and Technical Education, Stillwater. Curriculum and Instructional Materials Center.
1991 English Document (ED) 336 Curriculum and Instructional Materials Center, Oklahoma Dept. of Vocational and Technical Education, 1500 West Seventh Avenue, Stillwater, OK 74074 (order no. HO1037:
$20.00).

This comprehensive course from the Practical Nursing series of competency-based curricula is designed to prepare students for employment by systematically guiding the students' learning activities
from the simple to the complex. These materials prepare health care practitioners to function effectively in the rapidly changing health care industry. The information helps the instructor ensure
student mastery of specific outcomes....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED329792
Title: Mental Health. Teacher Edition.
Access ERIC: FullText
Corp Author(s): Oklahoma State Dept. of Vocational and Technical Education, Stillwater. Curriculum and Instructional Materials Center.
Publication: Curriculum and Instructional Materials Center, Oklahoma Dept. of Vocational and Technical Education, 1500 West Seventh Avenue, Stillwater, OK 74074 (order no. HO1037: $20.00).;
1991-00-00
Description: 336 p.
Language: English
Abstract: This comprehensive course from the Practical Nursing series of competency-based curricula is designed to prepare students for employment by systematically guiding the students'
learning activities from the simple to the complex. These materials prepare health care practitioners to function effectively in the rapidly changing health care industry. The information helps the
instructor ensure student mastery of specific outcomes. This instructor guide contains an introduction and five units: (1) basic principles; (2) crisis intervention; (3) addictive/dependent
behaviors; (4) psychosocial disorders; and (5) legal aspects. Each instructional unit includes basic components that form a unit of instruction: (1) performance objectives; (2) suggested activities;
(3) pretests; (4) pretest answers; (5) information sheets; (6) assignment sheets and their answers; (7) job sheets and practical tests; and (8) written tests and test answers. Handouts, supplements,
transparency masters, and activity sheets may be included in some or all of the units. Materials contain simple graphic symbols keyed to eight basic skills: reading, writing, mathematics, science,
oral communication, interpersonal, creative thinking and problem solving, and employability. Sixty-three references are included. (NLA)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Basic Skills
Behavior Disorders
Competency Based Education
Instructional Materials
Legal Problems
Patient Education
Postsecondary Education
State Curriculum Guides
Teaching Guides
(Major): Alcoholism
Crisis Intervention
Drug Addiction
Mental Health
Psychopathology
Note(s): Printed on pastel colored paper which may not repr/ Audience: Teachers/ Practitioners
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Guides - Classroom - Teacher
Availability: Level: 2
Date of Entry: 1991; RIEAUG1991
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Creating a Healthy Camp Community: A Nurse's Role.

Kris Miller Lishner; Margaret Auld Bruya
1994 English Document (ED) 253 American Camping Association Bookstore, 5000 State Road 67 North, Martinsville, IN 46151-7902 ($19.95). ; ISBN: ISBN-0-87603-135-1

This book provides an organized, systematic overview of the basic aspects of health program management, nursing practice, and human relations issues in camp nursing. A foremost assumption is that
health care in most camps needs improvement. Good health is dependent upon interventions involving social, environmental, and lifestyle factors that impact health more than health care services
alone....

Availability: Search the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED385402
Title: Creating a Healthy Camp Community: A Nurse's Role.
Author(s): Lishner, Kris Miller ; Bruya, Margaret Auld
Corp Author(s): American Camping Association, Martinsville, IN.
Publication: American Camping Association Bookstore, 5000 State Road 67 North, Martinsville, IN 46151-7902 ($19.95).; 1994-00-00
Description: 253 p.
Language: English
Standard No: ISBN: ISBN-0-87603-135-1
Abstract: This book provides an organized, systematic overview of the basic aspects of health program management, nursing practice, and human relations issues in camp nursing. A foremost
assumption is that health care in most camps needs improvement. Good health is dependent upon interventions involving social, environmental, and lifestyle factors that impact health more than health
care services alone. Professional registered nurses are the best prepared health care providers for most camps. Management skills, community health preparation, broad-based general education
background, and emphasis on prevention and health promotion are integral parts of the baccalaureate degree in nursing. Each camp is a small community, and camp nurses must know the nature,
characteristics, and informal politics of said community. Health care should be a collaborative effort among its members. A needs assessment survey by the Dean's Fund of the Intercollegiate Center
for Nursing Education in Spokane, Washington was the basis for the information included in this book. Chapters cover traditional issues such as developing a health program, first aid, records,
communicable diseases, and injury prevention; as well as more challenging community and professional issues of ethical behavior, violence, substance abuse, and sexuality. Appendices outline American
Camping Association standards, staff and camper training in prevention and health promotion, procedures for analyzing accidents, OSHA regulations on occupational exposure to pathogens, and relevant
developmental characteristics of young adults; provide sample checklists and recordkeeping forms; and list additional resources. Contains an index. (JAT)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Accident Prevention
Communicable Diseases
Disease Control
Environmental Standards
Health Facilities
Health Promotion
Hygiene
Medical Evaluation
Public Health
Records Management
Sanitation
(Major): Child Health
Health Services
Nursing
Preventive Medicine
Resident Camp Programs
Safety Education
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Books; Guides - Non-Classroom; Tests/Questionnaires
Availability: Level: 2
Date of Entry: 1995; RIEDEC1995
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Reconceptualizing Professional Teacher Development. ERIC Digest.

ERIC Clearinghouse on Teaching and Teacher Education, Washington, DC.
1995 English Document (ED) 4

This digest highlights ways in which new and seasoned teachers are developing a repertoire of skills and knowledge that complement education reform efforts. For example, rather than seeing each stage
of a teacher's professional life as distinct and separate, a more holistic view of the development of teacher from novice to advanced practitioner is recommended....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED383695
Title: Reconceptualizing Professional Teacher Development. ERIC Digest.
Access ERIC: FullText
Corp Author(s): ERIC Clearinghouse on Teaching and Teacher Education, Washington, DC.
Publication: 1995-06-00
Description: 4 p.
Language: English
Abstract: This digest highlights ways in which new and seasoned teachers are developing a repertoire of skills and knowledge that complement education reform efforts. For example, rather
than seeing each stage of a teacher's professional life as distinct and separate, a more holistic view of the development of teacher from novice to advanced practitioner is recommended. Inservice
programs must be recast to reflect the following paradigm shifts: (1) from deficit-based to competency-based approaches; (2) from replication to reflection; (3) from learning separately to learning
together; and (4) from centralization to decentralization or site-based management. New concepts that have emerged in the past decade include professional development, partner, or clinical schools;
educational partnerships; and mentoring programs. Societal issues such as crime, drug and alcohol abuse, poverty, homelessness, and child abuse have also influenced how teachers practice and are
trained. To meet these challenges greater collaboration between social service providers and educators has become necessary. Results of this collaboration are evident in comprehensive service
programs involving schools of education, medicine, nursing, criminal justice, and social work. (Contains eight references.) (LL)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Competency Based Education
Elementary Secondary Education
Higher Education
Holistic Approach
Mentors
Partnerships in Education
Professional Development Schools
Reflective Teaching
School Based Management
(Major): Change Strategies
Inservice Teacher Education
Preservice Teacher Education
Professional Development
Identifier: ERIC Digests; Reform Efforts
Note(s): This ERIC Digest was adapted from the article: Dil/ Contract No: RR93002015/ Report: EDO-SP-94-2; Associated Inst: Office of Educational Research and
Improvement (ED), Washington, DC.
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: ERIC Publications; ERIC Digests in Full Text
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1995; RIEOCT1995
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Alcoholism among Psychologists: A Review of the Literature.

Rebecca J French
1994 English Document (ED) 79

Alcoholism, a major health problem currently being addressed by other professions, has unique features, manifestations, and ramifications for psychologists. Salient aspects of alcoholism in
psychology include etiological and motivational factors, characteristic behaviors, and specific risk factors in the work environment of psychologists. Alcoholism, conceptualized as a deeply embedded
permanent addiction not resolvable by conscious, planned effort, constitutes a special dilemma for psychologists in that many psychologists strongly believe in the powers of the mind and in the
capacity to comprehend and alter behavior....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED378499
Title: Alcoholism among Psychologists: A Review of the Literature.
Access ERIC: FullText
Author(s): French, Rebecca J.
Publication: 1994-04-00
Description: 79 p.
Language: English
Abstract: Alcoholism, a major health problem currently being addressed by other professions, has unique features, manifestations, and ramifications for psychologists. Salient aspects of
alcoholism in psychology include etiological and motivational factors, characteristic behaviors, and specific risk factors in the work environment of psychologists. Alcoholism, conceptualized as a
deeply embedded permanent addiction not resolvable by conscious, planned effort, constitutes a special dilemma for psychologists in that many psychologists strongly believe in the powers of the mind
and in the capacity to comprehend and alter behavior. This paper reviews current efforts to deal with alcoholism in an effective and humane manner within the professions; these efforts are usually
modeled after the self-help principles of Alcoholics Anonymous in combination with professional treatment. Included are present efforts in psychology to deal with alcoholism among psychologists.
Although interest in alcoholism within the professions runs high, specific programs and data regarding alcohol problems among psychologists remain limited. The literature reviewed focuses on five
areas: (1) Defining, diagnosing, and identifying alcoholism; (2) Alcoholism among professionals: nature and scope of the problem; (3) Prevalence of alcoholism among professionals; (4) Treatment of
alcoholism for professionals; and (5) Alcoholism among psychologists. "Citations of particular relevance to educators cover: (1) alcohol impaired university professors; (2) problem drinking among
first-year medical students; (3) alcohol use among nurse educators; (4) substance abuse among medical trainees. (RJM)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Definitions
Drinking
Drug Abuse
Drug Rehabilitation
Mental Health Workers
Professional Isolation
Special Health Problems
Therapy
(Major): Alcohol Abuse
Alcoholism
Literature Reviews
Psychologists
Substance Abuse
Identifier: Alcoholics Anonymous
Note(s): Doctoral Research Paper, Biola University.
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Dissertations/Theses
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1995; RIEJUN1995
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Tools for Prevention: Building Healthy Youths. A Training Program for: School Counselors, School Nurses, School Psychologists. Participant Manual.

Maxie P Kohler; Charles B Jr Collins
1995 English Document (ED) 204

This training program participants' manual is designed to assist K-12 school counselors, nurses, and psychologists in offering aid to youths at risk for substance abuse. The training objectives for
participants in the workshop are to be able to demonstrate: (1) competence in knowledge of basic substance abuse information to include age-appropriate signs and symptoms of substance abuse in
students; (2) competency at recognizing age-appropriate risk/resiliency factors of students; (3) knowledge of pharmacological effects of substances on students' physical, cognitive, and
social/emotional well-being; (4) skill at developing basic prevention activities/programs including but not limited to Student Assistance Programs (SAP); and (5) skill for appropriate counseling and
referral techniques for youths at risk of substance abuse....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED387763
Title: Tools for Prevention: Building Healthy Youths. A Training Program for: School Counselors, School Nurses, School Psychologists. Participant Manual.
Access ERIC: FullText
Author(s): Kohler, Maxie P. ; Collins, Charles B., Jr.
Publication: 1995-00-00
Description: 204 p.
Language: English
Abstract: This training program participants' manual is designed to assist K-12 school counselors, nurses, and psychologists in offering aid to youths at risk for substance abuse. The
training objectives for participants in the workshop are to be able to demonstrate: (1) competence in knowledge of basic substance abuse information to include age-appropriate signs and symptoms of
substance abuse in students; (2) competency at recognizing age-appropriate risk/resiliency factors of students; (3) knowledge of pharmacological effects of substances on students' physical,
cognitive, and social/emotional well-being; (4) skill at developing basic prevention activities/programs including but not limited to Student Assistance Programs (SAP); and (5) skill for appropriate
counseling and referral techniques for youths at risk of substance abuse. Chapters are: (1) Introductions; (2) Connections between Substance Use and Academics; (3) Signs and Symptoms of Substance
Use; (4) Psychopharmacology; (5) Professional Communication Skills; (6) Legal and Ethical Issues; (7) Risk, Resiliency and Protective Factors; (8) Children of Substance Using Parents; (9) Best
Practices in Prevention; and (10) Resource Directory (not included). (JBJ)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Academic Achievement
Alcohol Abuse
Communication Skills
Counselor Training
Drug Abuse
Elementary Secondary Education
Health Education
Health Services
Intervention
Prevention
Psychologists
School Counseling
Self Destructive Behavior
Skill Development
Symptoms (Individual Disorders)
Teaching Guides
Training
Training Objectives
(Major): At Risk Persons
Child Health
School Counselors
School Nurses
School Psychologists
Substance Abuse
Identifier: Children of Alcoholics
Note(s): For corresponding Trainer Manual, see CG 026 572./ Audience: Counselors/ Practitioners/ Students; Associated Inst: Alabama State Dept. of Education, Montgomery.;
Office of Elementary and Secondary Education, Washington, DC. School Improvement Programs.
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Guides - Classroom - Learner
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1996; RIEMAR1996
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
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Children and Drug Education: The P.I.E.D. Pipers.

Elizabeth Gloss
1995 English Article (EJ) Nursing Outlook, v43 n2 p66-70 Mar-Apr 1995

Developing coping skills for preventing substance abuse and promoting interaction and role modeling among older and younger children were the goals of the P.I.E.D. (People Involved in Education about
Drugs) Pipers project. Nurses taught content to student trainees who presented information to peers and younger children. (SK)

Availability: FirstSearch indicates your institution subscribes to this publication. Libraries worldwide that own item: 2302 University of Michigan Library INDEPENDENT U-M LIBRARIES
Search the Mirlyn catalog at the University of MichiganLocal Holdings Information: 1-54; 1953-2006; 1994-; 26-27; 1978-1979
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ502547
Author(s): Gloss, Elizabeth
Title: Children and Drug Education: The P.I.E.D. Pipers.
Source: Nursing Outlook v43 n2 p66-70 Mar-Apr 1995
Standard No: ISSN: 0029-6554
Language: English
Abstract: Developing coping skills for preventing substance abuse and promoting interaction and role modeling among older and younger children were the goals of the P.I.E.D. (People
Involved in Education about Drugs) Pipers project. Nurses taught content to student trainees who presented information to peers and younger children. (SK)
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Adolescents
Children
Elementary Secondary Education
Health Education
(Major): Coping
Drug Education
Peer Teaching
Substance Abuse
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Reports - Descriptive; Journal Articles
Date of Entry: 1995; CIJSEP1995
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
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Integration of Substance Abuse Content into Undergraduate and Graduate Curricula.

Julia Nelson Hegemaster
1994 English Article (EJ) Journal of Alcohol and Drug Education, v40 n1 p89-102 Fall 1994

Few nurses receive the formal education to recognize chemical dependency in their patients. This article reports on one school's coordinated approach to curriculum implementation of alcohol and other
drug abuse materials. Discusses training plans, curriculum implementation, faculty survey, and evaluations that were used in the program. (RJM)

Availability: FirstSearch indicates your institution subscribes to this publication. Libraries worldwide that own item: 1387 University of Michigan Library INDEPENDENT U-M LIBRARIES
Search the Mirlyn catalog at the University of MichiganLocal Holdings Information: 1993-; 17-57; 1971/1972-2013; 58-; 2014-
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ495933
Author(s): Hegemaster, Julia Nelson ; And Others
Title: Integration of Substance Abuse Content into Undergraduate and Graduate Curricula.
Source: Journal of Alcohol and Drug Education v40 n1 p89-102 Fall 1994
Standard No: ISSN: 0090-1482
Language: English
Abstract: Few nurses receive the formal education to recognize chemical dependency in their patients. This article reports on one school's coordinated approach to curriculum implementation
of alcohol and other drug abuse materials. Discusses training plans, curriculum implementation, faculty survey, and evaluations that were used in the program. (RJM)
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: College Students
Higher Education
Nurses
Nursing
Student College Relationship
Teacher Attitudes
Young Adults
(Major): Alcohol Education
College Curriculum
Curriculum Development
Drug Education
Educational Strategies
Nursing Education
Identifier: University of Kansas
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Reports - Research; Journal Articles
Date of Entry: 1995; CIJMAY1995
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Ethics in the Work Environment: Applied Bioethics in the Hospital for Delta's Nursing Students.

Linda C Plackowski
1993 English Document (ED) 15

In 1979, Delta College, in Michigan, established a bioethics requirement for all nursing students. This paper describes a project to teach one of the required ethics course to local hospitals to
observe students while they work and discuss ethical dilemmas as they arose. Introductory sections discuss project rationale and procedures, indicating that the instructor accompanied students on
their rounds, learned patients' case histories, discussed ethical issues as they arose, and held discussion sessions at the end of each day....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED362249
Title: Ethics in the Work Environment: Applied Bioethics in the Hospital for Delta's Nursing Students.
Access ERIC: FullText
Author(s): Plackowski, Linda C.
Corp Author(s): Delta Coll., University Center, MI.
Publication: 1993-07-00
Description: 15 p.
Language: English
Abstract: In 1979, Delta College, in Michigan, established a bioethics requirement for all nursing students. This paper describes a project to teach one of the required ethics course to
local hospitals to observe students while they work and discuss ethical dilemmas as they arose. Introductory sections discuss project rationale and procedures, indicating that the instructor
accompanied students on their rounds, learned patients' case histories, discussed ethical issues as they arose, and held discussion sessions at the end of each day. The next section provides two case
studies of student observations at the pediatric unit of a local hospital, detailing the ethical issues raised. The first describes an adolescent with cerebral palsy at the developmental level of 4
months which raised issues concerning the decision-making prerogative of nurses and whether a patient's quality of life should be a criterion for treatment. The second addressed the question of
whether a 1-month old infant decreasing in weight and head circumference was a victim of child abuse or neglect. Next, three case studies of psychiatric patients at another hospital highlight the
issue of medical staff or societal intervention, describing student interactions with a suicidal, depressed woman; a violent adolescent; and a young man with a history of substance abuse who
continues to receive a substantial student grant. The final sections discuss the general success of the project in terms of student interaction and instructor enrichment. (ECC)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Community Colleges
Curriculum Enrichment
Educational Innovation
Group Discussion
Nursing Education
Nursing Students
Observational Learning
Teacher Student Relationship
Two Year Colleges
(Major): Bioethics
Discussion (Teaching Technique)
Ethical Instruction
Student Attitudes
Identifier: Delta College MI
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Reports - Descriptive
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1994; RIEFEB1994
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Nevada's Children: Selected Educational and Social Statistics. Nevada and National.

Mary P Comp Horner
1992 English Document (ED) 34

This statistical report describes the successes and shortcomings of education in Nevada and compares some statistics concerning education in Nevada to national norms. The report, which provides a
comprehensive array of information helpful to policy makers and citizens, is divided into three sections. The first section presents statistics about K-12 education in Nevada and covers seven topics:
(1) student characteristics, including enrollment, high school graduation, student assessment, student dropout rates, and teenage pregnancies; (2) professionals in education, including teachers,
counselors, school psychologists, and nurses; (3) classrooms and buildings; (4) financial support; (5) curriculum, including the areas of reading, computers, physical education, special education,
occupational education, and math and science; (6) rural Nevada; and (7) the National Education Goals....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED357872
Title: Nevada's Children: Selected Educational and Social Statistics. Nevada and National.
Access ERIC: FullText
Author(s): Horner, Mary P., Comp.
Corp Author(s): Nevada State Dept. of Education, Carson City. Planning, Research and Evaluation Branch. ; Nevada Univ., Reno. Coll. of Education.
Publication: 1992-07-09
Description: 34 p.
Language: English
Abstract: This statistical report describes the successes and shortcomings of education in Nevada and compares some statistics concerning education in Nevada to national norms. The report,
which provides a comprehensive array of information helpful to policy makers and citizens, is divided into three sections. The first section presents statistics about K-12 education in Nevada and
covers seven topics: (1) student characteristics, including enrollment, high school graduation, student assessment, student dropout rates, and teenage pregnancies; (2) professionals in education,
including teachers, counselors, school psychologists, and nurses; (3) classrooms and buildings; (4) financial support; (5) curriculum, including the areas of reading, computers, physical education,
special education, occupational education, and math and science; (6) rural Nevada; and (7) the National Education Goals. Statistics on health and social issues presented in Section B relate to: (1)
child welfare and child abuse; (2) youth injury and mortality; (3) homeless youth; (4) infant healthcare; (5) mental health and suicide; (6) substance abuse; (7) infectious and sexually transmitted
diseases and AIDS; and (8) juvenile delinquency. The final section lists Nevada's national ranking in selected areas. (Contains 50 references.) (TJQ)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Academic Achievement
Dropout Rate
Early Parenthood
Elementary School Students
Financial Support
Health
High School Students
Pregnant Students
Rural Education
School Statistics
Social Problems
State Surveys
Teacher Education
(Major): Educational Needs
Educational Quality
Elementary Secondary Education
Identifier: Educational Issues; National Education Goals 1990; National Rank; Nevada
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Numerical/Quantitative Data; Reports - Research
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1993; RIEOCT1993
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Student Generated Solutions to the Alcohol/Drug Problem: A Wisconsin Profile.

Darwin Glassford
1991 English Article (EJ) Journal of Alcohol and Drug Education, v37 n1 p65-71 Fall 1991

Surveyed junior and senior high school students (n=3,889) to generate their opinion of necessary "ingredients" for effective alcohol and drug abuse program. Resulting description was similar for
junior and senior high levels, with little difference between sexes. Teachers and nurses were not considered likely candidates for providing counseling, students preferred one-on-one counseling for
problems....

Availability: FirstSearch indicates your institution subscribes to this publication. Libraries worldwide that own item: 1387 University of Michigan Library INDEPENDENT U-M LIBRARIES
Search the Mirlyn catalog at the University of MichiganLocal Holdings Information: 1993-; 17-57; 1971/1972-2013; 58-; 2014-
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ438975
Author(s): Glassford, Darwin ; And Others
Title: Student Generated Solutions to the Alcohol/Drug Problem: A Wisconsin Profile.
Source: Journal of Alcohol and Drug Education v37 n1 p65-71 Fall 1991
Standard No: ISSN: 0090-1482
Language: English
Abstract: Surveyed junior and senior high school students (n=3,889) to generate their opinion of necessary "ingredients" for effective alcohol and drug abuse program. Resulting description
was similar for junior and senior high levels, with little difference between sexes. Teachers and nurses were not considered likely candidates for providing counseling, students preferred one-on-one
counseling for problems. (Author/ABL)
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Age Differences
High Schools
Individual Counseling
Junior High Schools
School Counseling
(Major): Alcohol Education
Drug Education
High School Students
Junior High School Students
Student Attitudes
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Research
Date of Entry: 1992; CIJJUN1992
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
New Adult Level Curriculum Materials in the Government Documents Collection. 1989-1993.

Diana J Comp Keith
1993 English Document (ED) 19

The purpose of this bibliography is to provide a list of government documents of special interest to students in education, especially adult students, teachers, and university faculty. Types of
materials indexed include: curriculum guides and supplements, sources of government and non-government print and non-print resources, bibliographies, evaluation guides, examples of projects, guides
for educating community groups and the general public, and professional level materials....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED377887
Title: New Adult Level Curriculum Materials in the Government Documents Collection. 1989-1993.
Access ERIC: FullText
Author(s): Keith, Diana J., Comp.
Corp Author(s): Nebraska Univ., Kearney.
Publication: 1993-11-00
Description: 19 p.
Language: English
Abstract: The purpose of this bibliography is to provide a list of government documents of special interest to students in education, especially adult students, teachers, and university
faculty. Types of materials indexed include: curriculum guides and supplements, sources of government and non-government print and non-print resources, bibliographies, evaluation guides, examples of
projects, guides for educating community groups and the general public, and professional level materials. Each entry contains publication date, government agency name, number of pages, call number,
and a brief description. Arrangement of entries is by broad subject headings, including: alcohol and drug abuse; career and vocational education; emergency services, traffic safety, and law
enforcement; family life and parenting; foreign languages; health, fitness and nutrition; miscellaneous topics/general; nursing and medicine; home, school and automobile safety; social services; and
special education. (MAS)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Annotated Bibliographies
Community Education
Community Resources
Curriculum Development
Depository Libraries
Educational Media
Resource Materials
(Major): Adult Education
Curriculum Guides
Government Publications
Instructional Materials
Library Materials
Note(s): A publication of CALVIN, the Government Documents/ Audience: Practitioners/ Students/ Teachers
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Guides - Non-Classroom; Reference Materials - Bibliographies
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1995; RIEMAY1995
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Educational Support Services Personnel Drug Prevention Training Project in the Public School Systems in Los Angeles County, California: Program Evaluation Report, 1992-1994.

Donald L Kester
1994 English Document (ED) 73

This Drug Prevention Training Project focused on helping school personnel work with students involved in drugs and/or alcohol. This report evaluates the success of this effort which took place during
the 1992-1994 academic years. The Project sought to accomplish five objectives: (1) recruit at least 800 school counselors, psychologists, nurses, and social workers in 15 regional training meetings,
and train them in drug prevention and intervention techniques and procedures; (2) have at least 80 percent of the participants expressing increased confidence in counseling students referred to them
for drug and alcohol involvement; (3) support four previously established regional networks for school counselors, psychologists, nurses, social workers, and other school personnel responsible for
drug prevention and intervention; (4) make participants more knowledgeable about local and regional drug prevention, drug treatment, and drug education resources; and (5) explain the Los Angeles
County of Education developed model student substance-abuse database and tracking system to participants and encourage them to use it....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED374390
Title: Educational Support Services Personnel Drug Prevention Training Project in the Public School Systems in Los Angeles County, California: Program Evaluation Report, 1992-1994.
Access ERIC: FullText
Author(s): Kester, Donald L.
Corp Author(s): Los Angeles County Office of Education, Downey, CA.
Publication: 1994-06-00
Description: 73 p.
Language: English
Abstract: This Drug Prevention Training Project focused on helping school personnel work with students involved in drugs and/or alcohol. This report evaluates the success of this effort
which took place during the 1992-1994 academic years. The Project sought to accomplish five objectives: (1) recruit at least 800 school counselors, psychologists, nurses, and social workers in 15
regional training meetings, and train them in drug prevention and intervention techniques and procedures; (2) have at least 80 percent of the participants expressing increased confidence in
counseling students referred to them for drug and alcohol involvement; (3) support four previously established regional networks for school counselors, psychologists, nurses, social workers, and
other school personnel responsible for drug prevention and intervention; (4) make participants more knowledgeable about local and regional drug prevention, drug treatment, and drug education
resources; and (5) explain the Los Angeles County of Education developed model student substance-abuse database and tracking system to participants and encourage them to use it. Organizers met all
five project objectives and the external program evaluator deemed the project successful. Participants also highly rated the training that they received. Included in this evaluation are seven
appendices which feature copies of meeting agendas, resources, and samples of drug abuse surveys. (RJM)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Adolescents
Alcohol Education
Educational Objectives
Elementary Secondary Education
School Counselors
School Psychologists
School Social Workers
Secondary School Students
(Major): Drug Education
Prevention
Public Schools
School Personnel
Substance Abuse
Identifier: Los Angeles County Schools CA
Note(s): For the 1991-1992 report, see CG 025 785./ Contract No: S241A20217; Associated Inst: Department of Education, Washington, DC.
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Reports - Evaluative
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1995; RIEFEB1995
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Drug Prevention Training Project for Counselors and Other Suport Services Personnel in the Public School Systems in Los Angeles County, California: Program Evaluation Report, 1991-1992.

Donald L Kester
1993 English Document (ED) 71

This Drug Prevention Training Project focused on teaching school personnel to work with students involved in drugs and/or alcohol. This report evaluates the success of this effort which took place
during the 1991-1992 academic year. The Project sought to accomplish six objectives: (1) recruit and train 800 school counselors, psychologists, nurses, and social workers; (2) hold eight half-day
follow-up regional training meetings; (3) have at least 80% of the participants express increased confidence in counseling students referred to them for drug involvement; (4) build four regional
support networks; (5) develop a script outline for program transmission via satellite; and (6) present to participants a model student database and tracking system....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED374389
Title: Drug Prevention Training Project for Counselors and Other Suport Services Personnel in the Public School Systems in Los Angeles County, California: Program Evaluation Report,
1991-1992.
Access ERIC: FullText
Author(s): Kester, Donald L.
Corp Author(s): Los Angeles County Office of Education, Downey, CA.
Publication: 1993-01-00
Description: 71 p.
Language: English
Abstract: This Drug Prevention Training Project focused on teaching school personnel to work with students involved in drugs and/or alcohol. This report evaluates the success of this effort
which took place during the 1991-1992 academic year. The Project sought to accomplish six objectives: (1) recruit and train 800 school counselors, psychologists, nurses, and social workers; (2) hold
eight half-day follow-up regional training meetings; (3) have at least 80% of the participants express increased confidence in counseling students referred to them for drug involvement; (4) build
four regional support networks; (5) develop a script outline for program transmission via satellite; and (6) present to participants a model student database and tracking system. All six tasks were
completed and the evaluator judged the program a success. Organizers completed all objectives and participants rated highly the training they received. Included in this evaluation are six appendices
which feature copies of meeting announcements and agendas, evaluation results, resources, networking plans, and a networking directory. (RJM)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Adolescents
Alcohol Education
Educational Objectives
Elementary Secondary Education
School Counselors
School Psychologists
School Social Workers
Secondary School Students
Substance Abuse
(Major): Drug Education
Prevention
Public Schools
School Personnel
Identifier: Los Angeles County Schools CA
Note(s): For the 1992-1994 report, see CG 025 786.; Associated Inst: Department of Education, Washington, DC.
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Reports - Evaluative
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1995; RIEFEB1995
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
A Course in Literature about Illness and Disability.

Charles Brooks Dodson
1987 English Document (ED) 7

A "special themes in literature" course about illness and disability was designed to help future nurses to understand the human, rather than the clinical, dimensions of impairment and its effects on
the sufferer as well as the sufferer's family, associates, and community. The objectives of the course were to look at such matters as attitudes of and toward the person afflicted, how both
individuals and society try to cope with the situation, and the image of medical and other health professionals found in the literature....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED322532
Title: A Course in Literature about Illness and Disability.
Author(s): Dodson, Charles Brooks
Publication: 1987-04-00
Description: 7 p.
Language: English
Abstract: A "special themes in literature" course about illness and disability was designed to help future nurses to understand the human, rather than the clinical, dimensions of impairment
and its effects on the sufferer as well as the sufferer's family, associates, and community. The objectives of the course were to look at such matters as attitudes of and toward the person afflicted,
how both individuals and society try to cope with the situation, and the image of medical and other health professionals found in the literature. The course content consisted of four units:
catastrophic illness and disability; mental illness; addiction; and intellectual impairment. Especially effective literary works included: "The Glass Menagerie," in which Laura's limp is more a
symbol than a cause of her emotional problems; Doris Lund's "Eric," a first-person account of the author's teenaged son's intense struggle against leukemia; and Joanne Greenberg's "I Never Promised
You a Rose Garden" and Barbara Gordon's "I'm Dancing as Fast as I Can" which deal with mental illness and valium dependency. Other effective works used were William Burroughs'"Junky" and O"Neill's
"Long Day's Journey into Night" dealing with drug addiction and alcoholism, and Coleen MacCullough's "Tim" and Mary McCracken's "A Circle of Children" which center on intellectual impairment. The
reading list was supplemented with several films and guest lecturers. (KEH)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Content Analysis
Curriculum Design
Higher Education
Interdisciplinary Approach
Reader Response
Theory Practice Relationship
(Major): Course Objectives
Disabilities
Diseases
Literature Appreciation
Nursing Education
Thematic Approach
Identifier: Course Development
Note(s): Paper presented at the Annual Meeting of the Colle
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Guides - Classroom - Teacher; Speeches/Meeting Papers; Reports - Descriptive
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1991; RIEJAN1991
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
The Impaired Nurse.

Morris County Vocational Technical School District, Denville, NJ.
1984 English Document (ED) 110

This mini-course for nurses is intended to establish an atmosphere conducive to the development of personal awareness of the ramifications of alcohol/substance abuse involving the nurse. Contents
include the mini-course's goals and objectives, a course outline, copies of 11 handouts and a booklet written to provide information about nurse impairment due to alcohol and/or drugs, and the
pretest/posttest....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED248366
Title: The Impaired Nurse.
Corp Author(s): Morris County Vocational Technical School District, Denville, NJ.
Publication: 1984-00-00
Description: 110 p.
Language: English
Abstract: This mini-course for nurses is intended to establish an atmosphere conducive to the development of personal awareness of the ramifications of alcohol/substance abuse involving the
nurse. Contents include the mini-course's goals and objectives, a course outline, copies of 11 handouts and a booklet written to provide information about nurse impairment due to alcohol and/or
drugs, and the pretest/posttest. The curriculum section, after providing historical perspective in an introduction, deals with the following topics: classifications of commonly abused drugs,
alcoholic substances, vocabulary/terminology, proposed causes of nurse impairment, commonly abused drugs in the nursing profession and signs and symptoms/behavior, prevention of nurse impairment,
intervention, and legal and ethical implications. End notes, a list of references, and a selected bibliography are also provided. (YLB)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Adult Education
Behavioral Objectives
Burnout
Course Descriptions
Curriculum Guides
Drug Addiction
Intervention
Minicourses
Postsecondary Education
Pretests Posttests
(Major): Alcohol Education
Alcoholism
Drug Abuse
Drug Education
Nurses
Nursing Education
Note(s): Audience: Teachers/ Practitioners; Associated Inst: New Jersey State Dept. of Education, Trenton. Div. of Vocational Education and Career Preparation.
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Guides - Classroom - Teacher
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1985; RIEFEB1985
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Alcoholism and Drug Abuse Education in Graduate Psychiatric/Mental Health Nursing: A Survey.

Denise Busch; Soren Svanum
1983 English Article (EJ) Journal of Alcohol and Drug Education, v28 n2 p4-7 Win 1983

Surveyed 55 psychiatric/mental health nursing programs to assess training in substance abuse. Results indicated that, although virtually all programs offered some course work and clinical experience,
the modal amount of course work was five percent of a three credit course. Specific clinical training was offered but rarely chosen. (JAC)

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ285055
Author(s): Busch, Denise ; Svanum, Soren
Title: Alcoholism and Drug Abuse Education in Graduate Psychiatric/Mental Health Nursing: A Survey.
Source: Journal of Alcohol and Drug Education v28 n2 p4-7 Win 1983
Language: English
Abstract: Surveyed 55 psychiatric/mental health nursing programs to assess training in substance abuse. Results indicated that, although virtually all programs offered some course work and
clinical experience, the modal amount of course work was five percent of a three credit course. Specific clinical training was offered but rarely chosen. (JAC)
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Clinical Teaching (Health Professions)
Curriculum Research
Graduate Study
Higher Education
Student Interests
(Major): Alcohol Education
Drug Education
Nursing Education
Nursing Students
Program Effectiveness
Identifier: Psychiatric Nursing
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Research
Date of Entry: 1983; CIJDEC1983
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Multimodal Career Education for Nursing Students.

Stephen Southern; Robert L Smith
1983 English Document (ED) 33

A multimodal career education model entitled BEST IDEA was field tested as an approach to the problem of retaining skilled nurses in the work force. Using multimodal assessment and intervention
strategies derived from the multimodal behavior therapy of Arnold Lazarus, researchers developed an individualized career development assessment and counseling program for use with student nurses....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED231950
Title: Multimodal Career Education for Nursing Students.
Access ERIC: FullText
Author(s): Southern, Stephen ; Smith, Robert L.
Publication: 1983-00-00
Description: 33 p.
Language: English
Abstract: A multimodal career education model entitled BEST IDEA was field tested as an approach to the problem of retaining skilled nurses in the work force. Using multimodal assessment
and intervention strategies derived from the multimodal behavior therapy of Arnold Lazarus, researchers developed an individualized career development assessment and counseling program for use with
student nurses. To test the program, researchers offered a two-semester-hour applied psychology course that was designed to serve as an entire unit of multimodal career education to 17 freshmen
entering the career ladder nursing program at Odessa College in Texas in the spring of 1981. Addressed during the course were the following modalities: behavior, emotion, self-talk, thought,
interpersonal relationships, developmental level, economic and societal factors, and alpha factors (those which affect physiological functioning, such as drug or alcohol abuse). Nine of the initial
17 students completed the program, causing the researchers to conclude that many students changed perceptions about careers in nursing. Participation in the program was associated with gains in
assertiveness, sex role flexibility, personal adjustment, and career commitment. Based on the field test, researchers recommended a number of group and individual activities for use in any career
development program. (MN)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Career Development
Community Colleges
Educational Practices
Higher Education
Individualized Instruction
Models
Pilot Projects
Postsecondary Education
Program Content
Program Effectiveness
Program Implementation
Psychological Testing
Student Evaluation
(Major): Career Counseling
Career Education
Counseling Techniques
Labor Turnover
Nursing Education
Nursing Students
Identifier: BEST IDEA; Lazarus (Arnold); Multimodal Counseling; Odessa College TX
Note(s): For a related document, see ED 208 175.
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Reports - Research
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1983; RIEDEC1983
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
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Alcohol Abuse Curriculum Guide for Nurse Practitioner Faculty. Health Professions Education Curriculum Resources Series. Nursing 3.

Judith Hasselblad
1984 English Document (ED) 176

The format for this curriculum guide, written for nurse practitioner faculty, consists of learning objectives, content outline, teaching methodology suggestions, references and recommended readings.
Part 1 of the guide, Recognition of Early and Chronic Alcoholism, deals with features of alcoholism such as epidemiological data and theories, definitions, attitudes, and approaches to alcoholism;
special populations and their needs; and biophysical and psychosocial consequences of alcoholism....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED251763
Title: Alcohol Abuse Curriculum Guide for Nurse Practitioner Faculty. Health Professions Education Curriculum Resources Series. Nursing 3.
Access ERIC: FullText
Author(s): Hasselblad, Judith
Corp Author(s): Informatics, Inc., Rockville, MD. ; National Clearinghouse for Alcohol Information (DHHS), Rockville, MD.
Publication: 1984-00-00
Description: 176 p.
Language: English
Abstract: The format for this curriculum guide, written for nurse practitioner faculty, consists of learning objectives, content outline, teaching methodology suggestions, references and
recommended readings. Part 1 of the guide, Recognition of Early and Chronic Alcoholism, deals with features of alcoholism such as epidemiological data and theories, definitions, attitudes, and
approaches to alcoholism; special populations and their needs; and biophysical and psychosocial consequences of alcoholism. Part 2, Diagnosis of Early and Chronic Alcoholism, addresses the assessment
and diagnosis of alcoholism in a primary care setting, with emphasis on the assessment interview. Part 3, Management of Early and Chronic Alcoholism, deals with strategies used in the recovery
process, e.g., mobilization, and formulation of a treatment plan. Specific treatment methods are covered, with the presentation of the phases of recovery, (initial detoxification followed by
long-term rehabilitation, and aftercare). Family needs and problems during the recovery of the alcoholic family member are also addressed. A list of resources and audiovisual materials, the Short
Michigan Alcoholism Screening Test, tables presenting major and minor Criteria for the Diagnosis of Alcoholism, a chart of Effects of Alcoholism on the Family, and the Seaman-Manello Scale (Form B)
of Nurses' Attitudes Toward Alcohol and Alcoholism are appended. (LLL)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Curriculum Guides
Family Problems
Individual Needs
Physical Health
Psychological Needs
Teachers
(Major): Alcohol Education
Alcoholism
Identification
Nurse Practitioners
Rehabilitation
Note(s): Contract No: ADM-281-79-0001/ Audience: Teachers/ Practitioners/ Report: DHHS(ADM)-84-1313; Associated Inst: National Inst. on Alcohol Abuse and
Alcoholism (DHHS), Rockville, MD.
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Guides - Classroom - Teacher
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1985; RIEMAY1985
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
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Drugs Used in Blood Disorders.

Nancy Plummer; Nancy Ed Michael
1983 English Document (ED) 24 Vocational Education Services, 840 State Road 46 Bypass, Bloomington, IN 47405.

This module on drugs used in blood disorders is intended for use in inservice or continuing education programs for persons who administer medications in long-term care facilities. Instructor
information, including teaching suggestions, and a listing of recommended audiovisual materials and their sources appear first. The module goal and objectives are then provided....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED251705
Title: Drugs Used in Blood Disorders.
Author(s): Plummer, Nancy ; Michael, Nancy, Ed.
Corp Author(s): Indiana Univ., Bloomington. Vocational Education Services.
Publication: Vocational Education Services, 840 State Road 46 Bypass, Bloomington, IN 47405.; 1983-00-00
Description: 24 p.
Language: English
Abstract: This module on drugs used in blood disorders is intended for use in inservice or continuing education programs for persons who administer medications in long-term care facilities.
Instructor information, including teaching suggestions, and a listing of recommended audiovisual materials and their sources appear first. The module goal and objectives are then provided. A brief
discussion follows of blood disorders, drugs used for treatment, and considerations and suggestions for resident care. This discussion is intended for use as a lecture or participant reading. Other
contents include a worksheet, a vocabulary list, and medication charts, all of which are suitable for reproduction for use as handouts. (YLB)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Allied Health Personnel
Anemia
Behavioral Objectives
Continuing Education
Drug Use
Learning Activities
Medical Services
Medical Vocabulary
Nurses
Nurses Aides
Nursing Education
Residential Care
Special Health Problems
(Major): Allied Health Occupations Education
Cardiovascular System
Drug Therapy
Inservice Education
Nursing Homes
Identifier: Blood Disorders
Note(s): For related documents, see ED 236 440 and CE 040 3/ Audience: Teachers/ Practitioners; Associated Inst: Indiana State Dept. of Public Instruction, Indianapolis. Div.
of Vocational Education.
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Guides - Classroom - Teacher
Availability: Level: 2
Date of Entry: 1985; RIEMAY1985
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
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Communicating, Understanding and Coping: For Children and Adults.

Esther Payne Davis
1982 English Document (ED) 51 P.P.I.-Publishing, P.O. Box 335, Centerville, OH 45459 ($3.29, plus $1.00 shipping and handling; quantity discounts available).

Written to help parents and children recognize the importance of communication, this publication provides guidelines for parenting children from infancy through adolescence. Initially, discussion
focuses on issues related to the nature of communication, parenting, good parenting, infancy, toddlers, and school-age children. Subsequent discussion describes pilot programs developed by the
National Institute of Mental Health to improve early parent/child communication, stimulate positive development of the child, and prevent later behavioral difficulties....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED250085
Title: Communicating, Understanding and Coping: For Children and Adults.
Author(s): Davis, Esther Payne
Publication: P.P.I.-Publishing, P.O. Box 335, Centerville, OH 45459 ($3.29, plus $1.00 shipping and handling; quantity discounts available).; 1982-00-00
Description: 51 p.
Language: English
Abstract: Written to help parents and children recognize the importance of communication, this publication provides guidelines for parenting children from infancy through adolescence.
Initially, discussion focuses on issues related to the nature of communication, parenting, good parenting, infancy, toddlers, and school-age children. Subsequent discussion describes pilot programs
developed by the National Institute of Mental Health to improve early parent/child communication, stimulate positive development of the child, and prevent later behavioral difficulties. The infant
satellite nursery, parent education in a pediatric clinic, toy demonstrator programs, and toy library programs are briefly described. Several issues related to the teen years, including understanding
adolescents, coping with parents, aids to solving conflicts, and special areas of conflict (such as discipline, pornography, and substance abuse) are also briefly described. (RH)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Conflict
Daily Living Skills
Guidelines
Parent Education
Total Communication
(Major): Adolescents
Children
Communication Skills
Parent Child Relationship
Parenting Skills
Parents
Note(s): Audience: Parents/ Students
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Guides - Non-Classroom
Availability: Level: 2
Date of Entry: 1985; RIEMAR1985
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
An Educational Strategy to Impact the Children of Alcoholic Parents: A Feasibility Report.

Patrice A Cramer
1977 English Document (ED) 47

The potential for helping children of alcoholic parents to understand and to cope with the problems they experience was examined. Areas were explored in which supportive services may be provided to
children of alcoholic parents. It was concluded that the school staff who have close, continuous contact would be the best and most accessible caregiving team....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED199190
Title: An Educational Strategy to Impact the Children of Alcoholic Parents: A Feasibility Report.
Author(s): Cramer, Patrice A.
Corp Author(s): National Center for Alcohol Education, Arlington, VA.
Publication: 1977-03-00
Description: 47 p.
Language: English
Abstract: The potential for helping children of alcoholic parents to understand and to cope with the problems they experience was examined. Areas were explored in which supportive services
may be provided to children of alcoholic parents. It was concluded that the school staff who have close, continuous contact would be the best and most accessible caregiving team. This staff includes
the teacher, counselor, nurse, and social worker. The following topics are discussed: (1) the nature of the school setting as a caregiving agency; (2) the roles of each school staff member; (3)
techniques to identify children of alcoholic parents; and (4) suggested education and training objectives. Recommendations on implementing a school based project are made, with emphasis on the
crucial junior high school years. A bibliography is appended. (JD)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Behavior Patterns
Elementary Secondary Education
Emotional Problems
Helping Relationship
Individual Counseling
Informal Assessment
Inservice Teacher Education
Parent Child Relationship
Program Development
Student Attitudes
Teacher Role
(Major): Alcoholism
Counseling Services
Family Problems
Parents
School Role
Student Needs
Note(s): Contract No: ADM-281-75-0013
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Reports - Evaluative
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1981; RIEJUL1981
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
The Student and the Alcoholic Patient.

Ann Williams
1979 English Article (EJ) Nursing Outlook, v27 n7 p470-72 Jul 1979

Describes a number of teaching strategies to prepare nursing students to care for their hospitalized patients with alcohol-related problems but not in an alcoholism treatment unit, using a
supportive-educational framework for the nurse-alcoholic patient relationship. A group of recovering alcoholics identified positive nursing actions as helpful. (MF)

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ213789
Author(s): Williams, Ann
Title: The Student and the Alcoholic Patient.
Access ERIC: FullText
Source: Nursing Outlook v27 n7 p470-72 Jul 1979
Language: English
Abstract: Describes a number of teaching strategies to prepare nursing students to care for their hospitalized patients with alcohol-related problems but not in an alcoholism treatment
unit, using a supportive-educational framework for the nurse-alcoholic patient relationship. A group of recovering alcoholics identified positive nursing actions as helpful. (MF)
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Allied Health Occupations Education
Medical Education
Nurses
Postsecondary Education
Student Attitudes
Student Experience
Teaching Hospitals
Teaching Methods
(Major): Alcoholism
Clinical Experience
Helping Relationship
Nursing
Patients
Student Teacher Supervisors
Identifier: Nurse Patient Relationship
Note(s): Target Audience: Practitioners
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Guides - Classroom - Teacher
Date of Entry: 1980; CIJMAY1980
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Analysis of Nursing Curriculum and Course Competencies.

G M Trani
1978 English Document (ED) 208

The objectives of this study were to relate the competencies of the Nursing Program at Delaware County Community College to national morbidity statistics and to recommend curriculum changes based on
this analysis. Existing terminal objectives of the program and each nursing module were compared with college-wide terminal objectives, overlap was eliminated, and the objectives were restated in
competency-based terms....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED158820
Title: Analysis of Nursing Curriculum and Course Competencies.
Access ERIC: FullText
Author(s): Trani, G. M.
Corp Author(s): Delaware County Community Coll., Media, PA.
Publication: 1978-00-00
Description: 208 p.
Language: English
Abstract: The objectives of this study were to relate the competencies of the Nursing Program at Delaware County Community College to national morbidity statistics and to recommend
curriculum changes based on this analysis. Existing terminal objectives of the program and each nursing module were compared with college-wide terminal objectives, overlap was eliminated, and the
objectives were restated in competency-based terms. The four nursing modules were then analyzed in terms of the terminal objectives, and detailed competency statements in theoretical and clinical
areas were developed. Behavioral objectives, with stated levels of mastery, were provided for each competency. The resulting extensive compilation of competencies and behavioral objectives was
compared with the measurable abilities tested in the state board examination and with data on the incidence of diseases and other medical conditions gathered from 1,887 short-term hospitals
participating in the 1975 Professional Activities Study. This analysis of curriculum content revealed that diseases of the genito-urinary system, drug addiction, hernias, and appendicitis were not
included in any nursing course. Only one aspect of disaster nursing was covered, but overlapping content in Nursing I, II, and III was discovered in several areas. Statistical data from the
Professional Activities Study, tables correlating these data with the terminal objectives, and the extensive lists of competencies and behavioral objectives for each nursing module are included in
the document. (BB)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Allied Health Occupations Education
Associate Degrees
Community Colleges
Diseases
Job Skills
Medical Services
(Major): Behavioral Objectives
Competency Based Education
Curriculum
Curriculum Evaluation
Nursing
Nursing Education
Two Year Colleges
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Guides - General
Availability: Level: 2
Date of Entry: 1979; RIEJAN1979
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Health Occupations Curriculum. Skills and Theory for Practical Nurse. Units 14 and 15.

Arizona State Dept. of Education, Phoenix.
1982 English Document (ED) 615

Part of a health occupations program, these instructional units consist of materials for use by those who are studying to become practical nurses. The first unit deals with the various aspects of
pediatric nursing, including the growth and development levels of children, diseases and conditions specific to children, and the application of health care principles in pediatric nursing....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED221748
Title: Health Occupations Curriculum. Skills and Theory for Practical Nurse. Units 14 and 15.
Access ERIC: FullText
Corp Author(s): Arizona State Dept. of Education, Phoenix.
Publication: 1982-00-00
Description: 615 p.
Language: English
Abstract: Part of a health occupations program, these instructional units consist of materials for use by those who are studying to become practical nurses. The first unit deals with the
various aspects of pediatric nursing, including the growth and development levels of children, diseases and conditions specific to children, and the application of health care principles in pediatric
nursing. Addressed in the individual modules are the following age groups of children: newborn, infant, school-age child, and adolescent. The next unit, which is devoted to mental health, covers
personality and behavior, mental health and mental illness, current trends in treating mental illness, suicide and death, and drug abuse. This unit stresses the development of communication skills
and making observations through the use of group discussion, role playing, and audiovisual aids. The units are comprised of a series of learning modules, each of which contains a rationale,
performance objectives, learning activities and answers, terminology, and posttests. (MN)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Adolescents
Behavior Problems
Child Development
Children
Communication Skills
Death
Diseases
Drug Abuse
Infants
Job Skills
Learning Modules
Mental Disorders
Neonates
Personality
Secondary Education
Suicide
Vocational Education
(Major): Allied Health Occupations Education
Health Occupations
Mental Health
Nurses
Pediatrics
Practical Nursing
Note(s): For related documents see CE 033 938-943.; Associated Inst: Department of Education, Washington, DC.
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Guides - Classroom - Learner
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1983; RIEMAR1983
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Teacher Training in Alcohol Education Using the Two Film Series: JACKSON JUNIOR HIGH and DIAL A-L-C-O-H-O-L.

Peter Finn
1977 English Document (ED) 31 School personnel may borrow both sets of films free of charge from RHR Filmedia, Inc., 1212 Avenue of the Americas, New York, NY 10036.

This booklet suggests how to use the eight U.S. Office of Education/National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism films in the series JACKSON JUNIOR HIGH and DIAL A-L-C-O-H-O-L to help train
inservice teachers and teacher trainees to become effective alcohol educators. Suggestions are also given for using the films to help school administrators, nurses, guidance counselors, child care
workers, and social workers learn how to teach and help youngsters regarding the use and non-use of alcohol....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED203869
Title: Teacher Training in Alcohol Education Using the Two Film Series: JACKSON JUNIOR HIGH and DIAL A-L-C-O-H-O-L.
Author(s): Finn, Peter
Corp Author(s): Abt Associates, Inc., Cambridge, MA.
Publication: School personnel may borrow both sets of films free of charge from RHR Filmedia, Inc., 1212 Avenue of the Americas, New York, NY 10036.; 1977-00-00
Description: 31 p.
Language: English
Abstract: This booklet suggests how to use the eight U.S. Office of Education/National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism films in the series JACKSON JUNIOR HIGH and DIAL
A-L-C-O-H-O-L to help train inservice teachers and teacher trainees to become effective alcohol educators. Suggestions are also given for using the films to help school administrators, nurses,
guidance counselors, child care workers, and social workers learn how to teach and help youngsters regarding the use and non-use of alcohol. Finally, suggestions are given for using the films to
train adult group leaders who will be involved in providing alcohol education for adults in centers of adult education, religious settings, Parent Teacher Association groups, and community mental
health centers. The activities suggested can be used either as an enrichment or supplement to an existing training program or as a complete instructional package by itself. (Author/LLS)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Adult Education
High Schools
Junior High Schools
Leaders
(Major): Alcohol Education
Inservice Teacher Education
Instructional Films
Teacher Education
Note(s): Best copy available.; Associated Inst: National Inst. on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism (DHEW/PHS), Rockville, MD.; Office of Education (DHEW), Washington, DC.
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Guides - Classroom - Teacher
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1981; RIENOV1981
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Health Instruction Packages: Drug Dosage, Classification, and Mixing.

Dorothy P Bracchi
1977 English Document (ED) 120

Text, illustrations, and exercises are utilized in a set of seven learning modules to instruct nursing students in the fundamentals of drug classification, dosage, and mixing. The first module, by
Dorothy Bracchi, teaches the student to identify six classifications of medication often administered to orthopedic patients: anti-neurospasmolytic agents; analgesic drugs; sedatives; antirheumatic
drugs; anticholinergic drugs; and cathartics....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED202532
Title: Health Instruction Packages: Drug Dosage, Classification, and Mixing.
Author(s): Bracchi, Dorothy P. ; And Others
Corp Author(s): League for Innovation in the Community Coll., Los Angeles, CA.
Publication: 1977-00-00
Description: 120 p.
Language: English
Abstract: Text, illustrations, and exercises are utilized in a set of seven learning modules to instruct nursing students in the fundamentals of drug classification, dosage, and mixing. The
first module, by Dorothy Bracchi, teaches the student to identify six classifications of medication often administered to orthopedic patients: anti-neurospasmolytic agents; analgesic drugs;
sedatives; antirheumatic drugs; anticholinergic drugs; and cathartics. The second module, by Miriam Eckery, discusses the effects of six antineoplastic drugs: alkylating agents; antimetabolites;
hormones; natural products; radioisotopes; and miscellaneous agents. The third module, by Arvilla B. Longacre, provides exercises in the conversion of apothecary, metric, and household liquid
measures. The fourth module, by Saralie Lewis, discusses insulin preparation utilizing U40, U80, and U100 syringes. The fifth module, by Janice Kinman, details techniques for mixing two parenteral
drugs in the same syringe and examines situations in which such mixing is appropriate. The sixth module, by Sarah Lambert, examines drug dosage problems involving the conversion of grams and
milligrams. The seventh module, by Patricia Tillman, discusses the use of proportions in drug dosage problems. The modules, which take from 20 to 45 minutes to complete, provide reinforcement
exercises and immediate feedback as well as post-tests and accompanying answer keys. (JP)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Drug Education
Learning Modules
Measurement
Nursing Education
Pharmacology
Ratios (Mathematics)
Two Year Colleges
(Major): Drug Therapy
Nursing
Pharmacy
Identifier: Apothecaries Measures; Health Instruction Exchange; Insulin; Orthopedics; Syringes
Note(s): Associated Inst: Kellogg Foundation, Battle Creek, MI.
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Guides - Classroom - Learner
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1981; RIEOCT1981
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Counseling and Caring Keep Teen Mothers in School.

Robert J Daria
1988 English Article (EJ) Executive Educator, v10 n6 p25,29 Jun 1988

Describes a New Jersey counseling program for pregnant girls and teen mothers that uses the school nurse to help students face realities, consider options, and stay in school. The program is part of
a large assistance effort involving the school psychologist, counselors, teachers, and an alcohol abuse specialist to provide help for all students with special needs. (MLH)

Availability: FirstSearch indicates your institution subscribes to this publication. Libraries worldwide that own item: 283 University of Michigan Library Search the Mirlyn catalog at the
University of MichiganLocal Holdings Information: 13-18; 1991-1996
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ372009
Author(s): Daria, Robert J.
Title: Counseling and Caring Keep Teen Mothers in School.
Source: Executive Educator v10 n6 p25,29 Jun 1988
Standard No: ISSN: 0161-9500
Language: English
Abstract: Describes a New Jersey counseling program for pregnant girls and teen mothers that uses the school nurse to help students face realities, consider options, and stay in school. The
program is part of a large assistance effort involving the school psychologist, counselors, teachers, and an alcohol abuse specialist to provide help for all students with special needs. (MLH)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Secondary Education
(Major): Dropout Prevention
Early Parenthood
Pregnant Students
Student Needs
Unwed Mothers
Identifier: New Jersey (Manahawkin)
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Descriptive
Date of Entry: 1988; CIJOCT1988
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
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Our Greatest Natural Resource: Investing in the Future of Alaska's Children. A Report of the Governor's Interim Commission on Children and Youth.

Alaska Office of the Governor, Juneau.
1988 English Document (ED) 120

In 1987, the Governor of Alaska's Interim Commission on Children and Youth was given two tasks: (1) to develop a plan for a first-class child care system for working parents statewide that is
workable, fair and sensibly integrates with the public schools; and (2) to produce a comprehensive plan to combat the problems facing Alaskans so they are prepared to be economically
self-sufficient....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED293641
Title: Our Greatest Natural Resource: Investing in the Future of Alaska's Children. A Report of the Governor's Interim Commission on Children and Youth.
Corp Author(s): Alaska Office of the Governor, Juneau.
Publication: 1988-01-00
Description: 120 p.
Language: English
Abstract: In 1987, the Governor of Alaska's Interim Commission on Children and Youth was given two tasks: (1) to develop a plan for a first-class child care system for working parents
statewide that is workable, fair and sensibly integrates with the public schools; and (2) to produce a comprehensive plan to combat the problems facing Alaskans so they are prepared to be
economically self-sufficient. Offered in this report are the Commission's primary recommendations, child care recommendations, and recommendations concerning the problems of youth. Primary
recommendations focus on parent education, life skills education, problem prevention, professional training, literacy education, program coordination, community interventions, youth leadership and
social participation, school nursing and public health nursing services, school counseling, natural helpers/peer counseling, mental health minimum funding, children and family research, adolescent
survey research, employment of qualified natives, rural services, juvenile diversion, background checks, and law enforcement. Child care recommendations concern program quality, affordability,
accessibility, and parent support and training. Recommendations for intervention in the problems of youth concern family violence, teen suicide, substance abuse, teen pregnancy, runaway youth, and
dropouts. Recommendations are accompanied by background information about the issue addressed. The concluding recommendation advocates the establishment of a permanent Commission on Children and
Youth. (RH)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Adolescents
Dropouts
Drug Abuse
Educational Quality
Family Violence
Financial Support
Intervention
Parent Education
Pregnancy
Prevention
Runaways
State Programs
Suicide
(Major): Day Care
Program Development
Social Planning
Social Problems
Youth
Identifier: Alaska
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Reports - General
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1988; RIESEP1988
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Nursing Students' Alcohol Knowledge and Drinking Behavior over Time.

Ruth C Engs; David J Hanson
1987 English Document (ED) 11

The knowledge of alcohol and drinking behavior of collegiate nursing students was studied in 1982-1983 and 1984-1985. The questionnaire included demographic items, questions regarding the consumption
of alcohol, 36 items tapping knowledge of alcohol, and 17 items concerning possible consequences of drinking. The 1982 sample consisted of 291 students at 72 four-year institutions, while the 1984
sample consisted of 170 students at the same institutions 2 years later....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED291283
Title: Nursing Students' Alcohol Knowledge and Drinking Behavior over Time.
Access ERIC: FullText
Author(s): Engs, Ruth C. ; Hanson, David J.
Publication: 1987-00-00
Description: 11 p.
Language: English
Abstract: The knowledge of alcohol and drinking behavior of collegiate nursing students was studied in 1982-1983 and 1984-1985. The questionnaire included demographic items, questions
regarding the consumption of alcohol, 36 items tapping knowledge of alcohol, and 17 items concerning possible consequences of drinking. The 1982 sample consisted of 291 students at 72 four-year
institutions, while the 1984 sample consisted of 170 students at the same institutions 2 years later. There were significant differences over time in responses to only three of the alcohol knowledge
items. The findings indicate stability in the drinking patterns and problems of nursing students as well as in their alcohol knowledge. This suggests that greater efforts should be made to improve
alcohol education at the collegiate level, especially in the preparation of nurses. Fifteen references are listed. (SW)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Alcoholic Beverages
Higher Education
(Major): Alcohol Education
College Students
Drinking
Knowledge Level
Nursing Education
Nursing Students
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Reports - Research
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1988; RIEJUL1988
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
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Born Hooked: Confronting the Impact of Perinatal Substance Abuse. Hearing before the Select Committee on Children, Youth, and Families. House of Representatives, One Hundred First Congress,
First Session.

Congress of the U.S., Washington, DC. House Select Committee on Children, Youth, and Families.
1989 English Document (ED) 274 Superintendent of Documents, Congressional Sales Office, U.S. Government Printing Office, Washington, DC 20402.

This hearing was called to develop a better understanding of the damage to women and their babies resulting from substance abuse during pregnancy. The hearing transcript addresses prevalence and
trends, impacts on mothers and children, impacts on health care costs, impacts on the child welfare system, legal and health policy issues, intervention strategies, and policy recommendations....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED314920
Title: Born Hooked: Confronting the Impact of Perinatal Substance Abuse. Hearing before the Select Committee on Children, Youth, and Families. House of Representatives, One Hundred First
Congress, First Session.
Access ERIC: FullText
Corp Author(s): Congress of the U.S., Washington, DC. House Select Committee on Children, Youth, and Families.
Publication: Superintendent of Documents, Congressional Sales Office, U.S. Government Printing Office, Washington, DC 20402.; 1989-04-27
Description: 274 p.
Language: English
Abstract: This hearing was called to develop a better understanding of the damage to women and their babies resulting from substance abuse during pregnancy. The hearing transcript addresses
prevalence and trends, impacts on mothers and children, impacts on health care costs, impacts on the child welfare system, legal and health policy issues, intervention strategies, and policy
recommendations. The document contains statements, letters, and supplemental materials from: (1) Congressional Representatives Thomas Bliley, Jr., Ronald Machtley, George Miller, Nancy Pelosi,
Charles Rangel, and Curt Weldon; (2) nurses, doctors, child development specialists, health educators, hospital directors, and substance abuse specialists; (3) attorneys; and (4) a representative of
the National Council of Juvenile and Family Court Judges. Included are the findings from a telephone survey of 14 public and 4 private hospitals in 15 cities, and article reprints from a newsletter
and two medical journals. (JDD)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Hearings
Infants
Mothers
Perinatal Influences
(Major): Congenital Impairments
Developmental Disabilities
Drug Abuse
Pregnancy
Prenatal Influences
Substance Abuse
Identifier: Congress 101st
Note(s): Some pages contain light, small print.
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Legal/Legislative/Regulatory Materials; Opinion Papers
Availability: Level: 2
Date of Entry: 1990; RIEJUN1990
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
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Acquiring Expertise and Cognitive Skills in the Process of Constructing an Expert System: A Preliminary Study.

Kwok-Wing Lai
1989 English Document (ED) 19

This study investigated the educational implications of having a group of 17 first-year New Zealand nursing students develop a medical expert system. Goals of the study were to determine whether, in
the process of developing the expert system, the learners could: (1) acquire a more in-depth understanding of the specific subject domain under study (namely, how to identify alcoholic patients); (2)
develop a more complex set of problem solving strategies; and (3) acquire conditional reasoning skills....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED312986
Title: Acquiring Expertise and Cognitive Skills in the Process of Constructing an Expert System: A Preliminary Study.
Access ERIC: FullText
Author(s): Lai, Kwok-Wing
Publication: 1989-03-00
Description: 19 p.
Language: English
Abstract: This study investigated the educational implications of having a group of 17 first-year New Zealand nursing students develop a medical expert system. Goals of the study were to
determine whether, in the process of developing the expert system, the learners could: (1) acquire a more in-depth understanding of the specific subject domain under study (namely, how to identify
alcoholic patients); (2) develop a more complex set of problem solving strategies; and (3) acquire conditional reasoning skills. An ethnographic case study approach was adopted. The learners
participated as a whole class in six sessions over a period of 10 weeks, for a total of 10 contact hours. In addition to whole class sessions, they met in small groups to interview subject matter
experts. Participants then met as a whole class to share their information and to construct rules for the knowledge base of the expert system. Both quantitative and qualitative measures were used to
describe how the learners could use computers to acquire knowledge and thinking skills in a group learning context where computers were used as tools. Data were collected using the following
instruments: pre- and posttests to measure gains in reasoning abilities; student worksheets to solicit information on the participants' problem solving strategies and knowledge representation;
students' logs; and questionnaires to collect information on students' background, knowledge acquisition, and attitudes towards the expert system as an instructional aid. Due to the preliminary
nature of the study and the short time frame, no claim was made as to the extent of the improvement in problem solving and reasoning skills; however, the results clearly indicated that expert systems
can be used to enhance the development of certain reasoning skills and also to facilitate the acquisition of a deeper understanding of the subject domain under study. (6 references) (GL)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Case Studies
Foreign Countries
Nursing Education
Pretests Posttests
Problem Solving
Questionnaires
Student Journals
(Major): Cognitive Processes
Computer Assisted Instruction
Expert Systems
Instructional Design
Logical Thinking
Identifier: New Zealand
Note(s): Paper presented at the Annual Meeting of the Ameri
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Reports - Research; Speeches/Meeting Papers
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1990; RIEAPR1990
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
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School-Based Clinics: A Guide for Advocates. Developing Policy Statements, Educating Decision Makers, Enlisting Local Support.

Center for Population Options, Washington, DC.
1988 English Document (ED) 29 Publications, Center for Population Options, 1012 14th Street, N.W., Washington, DC 20005-3406 ($2.00).

School-based clinics (SBCs) are comprehensive primary health care facilities located within or on the grounds of middle, junior, or senior high schools. Varying in size and organizational structure,
SBCs have emerged as an effective model for advancing adolescent health. They have gained attention because of their potential for treating problems such as inadequate access to health care, unwanted
pregnancy, premature parenting, early withdrawal from school, depression and stress, and substance abuse....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED312784
Title: School-Based Clinics: A Guide for Advocates. Developing Policy Statements, Educating Decision Makers, Enlisting Local Support.
Corp Author(s): Center for Population Options, Washington, DC.
Publication: Publications, Center for Population Options, 1012 14th Street, N.W., Washington, DC 20005-3406 ($2.00).; 1988-00-00
Description: 29 p.
Language: English
Abstract: School-based clinics (SBCs) are comprehensive primary health care facilities located within or on the grounds of middle, junior, or senior high schools. Varying in size and
organizational structure, SBCs have emerged as an effective model for advancing adolescent health. They have gained attention because of their potential for treating problems such as inadequate
access to health care, unwanted pregnancy, premature parenting, early withdrawal from school, depression and stress, and substance abuse. While school-based health centers will not resolve all these
complex problems, they are greatly needed because of economic factors limiting health care access and age-related factors related to adolescent growth and development, risk-taking behavior and
violence, sexuality, and the psychological transition to adulthood. SBCs are proving successful because they are accessible and comprehensive, facilitate feedback and compliance, have community
suport, deal with early and unprotected sexual activity, and involve parents. In fact, clinic staff work together with parents, school counselors, nurses, administrators, and community health care
workers to solve teens' problems and help families function. This guide documents broad national support for the SBC concept, includes sample resolutions and policy statements, outlines background
information on adolescents' health and the need for SBCs, and lists resources to provide a greater understanding of these clinics. (MLH)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Adolescents
Guidelines
Psychological Needs
Secondary Education
(Major): Clinics
Economic Factors
Health Programs
Medical Services
Sexuality
Identifier: School Based Clinics
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Guides - Non-Classroom; Reports - Descriptive
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1990; RIEAPR1990
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
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Utilization of Skills in the Care of Patients with Deviations in Psychosocial Adaptation (NS 207): Competency-Based Course Syllabus.

Tanya G Wells
1985 English Document (ED) 38

"Utilization of Skills in the Care of Patients with Deviations in Psychosocial Adaptation" (NS 207) is an associate degree nursing course offered at Chattanooga State Technical Community College. The
course stresses the individual as a system in his/her psychosocial adaptation to internal and external stressors, and highlights the nurse's roles of communicator, patient teacher, and planner and
coordinator of patient care....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED260767
Title: Utilization of Skills in the Care of Patients with Deviations in Psychosocial Adaptation (NS 207): Competency-Based Course Syllabus.
Author(s): Wells, Tanya G.
Corp Author(s): Chattanooga State Technical Community Coll., TN. Nursing Div.
Publication: 1985-00-00
Description: 38 p.
Language: English
Abstract: "Utilization of Skills in the Care of Patients with Deviations in Psychosocial Adaptation" (NS 207) is an associate degree nursing course offered at Chattanooga State Technical
Community College. The course stresses the individual as a system in his/her psychosocial adaptation to internal and external stressors, and highlights the nurse's roles of communicator, patient
teacher, and planner and coordinator of patient care. The course syllabus for NS 207 begins with information on class, laboratory, and credit hours; prerequisites; textbooks; week-by-week course
content; course competencies; evaluation criteria; and curriculum coding. The bulk of the syllabus presents objectives, textual information, assignments, and questions keyed to the textbook for each
of the five course units. The units focus on: (1) an overview of nursing care for patients with deviations in psychosocial adaptation; (2) promotion, maintenance, and/or restoration of psychosocial
adaptation; (3) theories of behavior and implications for utilization of skills; (4) health deviations associated with substance abuse; and (5) resources available to the nurse in practicing the role
of planner and coordinator of patient care. A rating instrument for clinical behaviors concludes the syllabus. (EJV)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Community Colleges
Course Content
Course Descriptions
Drug Abuse
Nurses
Nursing
Two Year Colleges
(Major): Adjustment (to Environment)
Course Objectives
Nursing Education
Patients
Psychological Patterns
Stress Variables
Identifier: Psychiatric Nursing; Psychosocial Adaptation
Note(s): For other course syllabi in Chattanooga State Tech/ Audience: Students
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Guides - Classroom - Learner
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1986; RIEJAN1986
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
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Careers Booklet. Project SEARCH.

Heart of the Earth Survival School, Minneapolis, MN.
1985 English Document (ED) 50

Developed by the staff of Project SEARCH, this booklet is designed to assist American Indian adults of the Minneapolis-St. Paul area in an exploration of careers. As noted by the introduction, it may
also be of interest to Indian high school students, college students, and others who are looking for ideas about the kinds of careers available. The booklet contains interviews, conducted between
November 1984 and February 1985, of Indian adults actively engaged in various careers....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED257618
Title: Careers Booklet. Project SEARCH.
Access ERIC: FullText
Corp Author(s): Heart of the Earth Survival School, Minneapolis, MN.
Publication: 1985-05-00
Description: 50 p.
Language: English
Abstract: Developed by the staff of Project SEARCH, this booklet is designed to assist American Indian adults of the Minneapolis-St. Paul area in an exploration of careers. As noted by the
introduction, it may also be of interest to Indian high school students, college students, and others who are looking for ideas about the kinds of careers available. The booklet contains interviews,
conducted between November 1984 and February 1985, of Indian adults actively engaged in various careers. Interviewed are an administrative assistant, postal distribution clerk, office manager,
counselor, store manager and co-owner, registered nurse, school administrator and program director, cook and chef, heavy equipment mechanic, buyer, computer system analyst, radio broadcaster, TV
producer and co-host/health promotion coordinator, bus driver, company president, and chemical dependency counselor. A summary of each career or closely related careers precedes each interview.
Discussed in the interview are what each individual likes most and least about their job, what their responsiblities are, the type of education or training needed in acquiring their position,
salaries and advancement possibilities, how they got started in their career, and what advice they have for individuals who would like to pursue their career. (PM)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Adult Education
Career Awareness
Interviews
Job Satisfaction
Job Skills
Occupational Surveys
Postsecondary Education
Secondary Education
(Major): American Indians
Career Development
Careers
Employment Opportunities
Occupational Information
Role Models
Identifier: Project SEARCH
Note(s): Audience: Students; Associated Inst: Office of Elementary and Secondary Education (ED), Washington, DC. Indian Education Programs.
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Guides - Classroom - Learner
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1985; RIEOCT1985
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
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Evaluation of Project HAPPIER Survey: Illinois.

Joseph F Haenn
1984 English Document (ED) 32

As part of Project HAPPIER (Health Awareness Patterns Preventing Illnesses and Encouraging Responsibility), a survey was conducted among teachers and other migrant personnel in Illinois to assess the
current health needs of migrants. The availability of educational materials was also investigated in the survey in order to ensure that a proposed health resources guide would meet the needs of
migrant health and education staffs and migrant parents....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED256551
Title: Evaluation of Project HAPPIER Survey: Illinois.
Access ERIC: FullText
Author(s): Haenn, Joseph F.
Corp Author(s): Pennsylvania State Dept. of Education, Harrisburg.
Publication: 1984-08-31
Description: 32 p.
Language: English
Abstract: As part of Project HAPPIER (Health Awareness Patterns Preventing Illnesses and Encouraging Responsibility), a survey was conducted among teachers and other migrant personnel in
Illinois to assess the current health needs of migrants. The availability of educational materials was also investigated in the survey in order to ensure that a proposed health resources guide would
meet the needs of migrant health and education staffs and migrant parents. Respondents indicated that migrant "wellness" and disease prevention should be a coordinated effort, led by migrant health
projects and migrant education programs. The major barrier to adequate health care was high cost, compounded by the migrant environment and life style and lack of information. Teachers, outreach
workers, and nurses were seen as the most influential in promoting good health practices and also were the major health providers. Dental health, nutrition, fitness, and substance abuse were the most
important instructional areas. Parents' health values and beliefs, their present health knowledge, and an awareness of the barriers to good health habits were essential to the teaching process.
Materials should be designed to be integrated with existing curriculum. Dental health materials were needed most. These results were similar to the results of a national study, also conducted by
Project HAPPIER, using a similar survey form. Appendices contain the 6-page survey form, data tables, and respondents' comments. (JHZ)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Comparative Analysis
Dental Health
Disease Control
Drug Abuse
Health Materials
Migrant Education
Migrant Programs
Nutrition
Parent Attitudes
Physical Health
Questionnaires
State Surveys
Teacher Attitudes
(Major): Employee Attitudes
Health Education
Health Needs
Migrant Health Services
Migrant Problems
Needs Assessment
Identifier: Illinois; Project HAPPIER
Note(s): For related documents, see ED 245 856 and RC 015 2/ Audience: Support Staff/ Practitioners; Associated Inst: Office of Elementary and Secondary Education (ED),
Washington, DC. Migrant Education Programs.
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Reports - Research
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1985; RIESEP1985
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
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Pathfinders: An Intellectual Guide to Libraries.

Claudia Ruediger Jung
1987 English Document (ED) 132

Intended as an example for other college libraries, this collection of 38 pathfinders and bibliographies was developed by the reference staff of the Calvin Coolidge Library at Castleton State
College, Vermont. Designed to present the types of literature available in particular subject fields and those works readily available in the Coolidge Library, typical pathfinders include a cover
page explaining the use of the card catalog and periodicals, and sections on research guides and bibliographies; dictionaries, encyclopedias, and handbooks; and indexes and abstracts....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED287484
Title: Pathfinders: An Intellectual Guide to Libraries.
Access ERIC: FullText
Author(s): Jung, Claudia Ruediger ; And Others
Corp Author(s): Castleton State Coll., VT.
Publication: 1987-06-00
Description: 132 p.
Language: English
Abstract: Intended as an example for other college libraries, this collection of 38 pathfinders and bibliographies was developed by the reference staff of the Calvin Coolidge Library at
Castleton State College, Vermont. Designed to present the types of literature available in particular subject fields and those works readily available in the Coolidge Library, typical pathfinders
include a cover page explaining the use of the card catalog and periodicals, and sections on research guides and bibliographies; dictionaries, encyclopedias, and handbooks; and indexes and abstracts.
Each entry provides the author, title, call number, and a brief description of the reference tool. The pathfinders are as follows: (1) American History; (2) Art and Architecture; (3) Biology; (4)
Business; (5) Business and Industry; (6) Careers; (7) Census Materials; (8) Chemistry; (9) Classical Literature; (10) Computer Science; (11) Criminal Justice; (12) Drunk Driving and the Drinking Age;
(13) Economics; (14) Education; (15) English and American Literature; (16) English Composition; (17) European History; (18) French and Spanish Language and Literature; (19) Geography; (20) Geology;
(21) Government Documents; (22) Indexes; (23) Investing in U.S. Stocks; (24) Law; (25) Marketing; (26) Mathematics; (27) Medical Aspects of Drug Abuse; (28) Mass Communications; (29) Nuclear Weapons
and Disarmament; (30) Nursing; (31) Physical Education; (32) Political Science; (33) Psychology; (34) Research Papers; (35) Social Work; (36) Sociology; (37) Theater; and (38) World Literature. A
sample cover page is provided. (KM)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Art
Business
Government Publications
Higher Education
History
Laws
Literature
Mathematics
Sciences
(Major): Academic Libraries
Library Instruction
Reference Materials
Identifier: Castleton State College VT; Library Pathfinders
Note(s): Audience: Media Staff/ Practitioners
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Collected Works - General; Reference Materials - Bibliographies
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1988; RIEMAR1988
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
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Children of Alcoholics: Breaking the Cycle.

Migs Woodside
1986 English Article (EJ) Journal of School Health, v56 n10 p448-49 Dec 1986

The effects of an alcoholic parent on children are described. The importance of teachers, child care providers, physicians, and nurses in identifying and providing assistance to students suffering
these negative consequences is stressed. (MT)

Availability: FirstSearch indicates your institution subscribes to this publication. Libraries worldwide that own item: 2022 University of Michigan Library INDEPENDENT U-M LIBRARIES
Search the Mirlyn catalog at the University of MichiganLocal Holdings Information: 6-79; 1936-2009; 1937-
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ346406
Author(s): Woodside, Migs
Title: Children of Alcoholics: Breaking the Cycle.
Source: Journal of School Health v56 n10 p448-49 Dec 1986
Standard No: ISSN: 0022-4391
Language: English
Abstract: The effects of an alcoholic parent on children are described. The importance of teachers, child care providers, physicians, and nurses in identifying and providing assistance to
students suffering these negative consequences is stressed. (MT)
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Elementary Secondary Education
(Major): Alcoholism
Helping Relationship
Parent Child Relationship
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Descriptive
Date of Entry: 1987; CIJAPR1987
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
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Health Promotion Efforts in an Isolated Hispanic Community: The Mora Substance Abuse Prevention Project.

Elias J Duryea
1986 English Document (ED) 24

An alcohol and drug use education program was developed by teachers and administrators in Mora, a small, isolated Hispanic community in northern New Mexico, in cooperation with the town's public
health nurses and a University of New Mexico research team. Pre- and posttests were given to 150 students in grades 7-9 in the Mora Public Schools to assess: behavioral intent for accompanying
drinking drivers and experimenting with pills, knowledge of alcoholic content of beverages, perceived impairment of driving ability from marijuana smoking, frequency of drinking to excess, and
frequency of accompanying drinking drivers....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED273426
Title: Health Promotion Efforts in an Isolated Hispanic Community: The Mora Substance Abuse Prevention Project.
Access ERIC: FullText
Author(s): Duryea, Elias J. ; And Others
Publication: 1986-04-00
Description: 24 p.
Language: English
Abstract: An alcohol and drug use education program was developed by teachers and administrators in Mora, a small, isolated Hispanic community in northern New Mexico, in cooperation with
the town's public health nurses and a University of New Mexico research team. Pre- and posttests were given to 150 students in grades 7-9 in the Mora Public Schools to assess: behavioral intent for
accompanying drinking drivers and experimenting with pills, knowledge of alcoholic content of beverages, perceived impairment of driving ability from marijuana smoking, frequency of drinking to
excess, and frequency of accompanying drinking drivers. Teachers kept logs of drug/alcohol related incidents. Treatment exercises were given to students after teachers received inservice training in
their use. Health promoting outcomes included favorable changes in behavioral intent for riding with impaired drivers. Interviews with teachers and officials suggested that health behavior variables
such as peer pressure were not sufficiently impacted by treatment exercises. Previous attempts by health educators had failed in this close-knit, culturally isolated town; but, this program was
accepted because the research team observed cultural strictures, was introduced by an accepted individual, and prompted community responsibility for resolving the problem. Appended tables include
pre- and posttest results, sample reporting forms, and teacher reports of substance misuse incidents. (LFL)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Community Cooperation
Cultural Isolation
Drinking
Drug Use
Ethnic Groups
Health Education
Marijuana
Rural Schools
Secondary Education
Secondary School Students
Small Schools
(Major): Alcohol Education
Community Involvement
Drug Education
Hispanic Americans
Rural Areas
Identifier: Health Promotion; Isolation (Geographic); New Mexico (Mora County); Substance Abuse
Note(s): Paper presented at the Annual Meeting of the Assoc/ Audience: Practitioners
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Reports - Research; Speeches/Meeting Papers
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1987; RIEJAN1987
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
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Advocating for a Harm-Minimization Approach to Drug Education in Australian Schools

Diana Guzys; Sharon Kendall
2006 English Article (EJ) 5 Journal of School Nursing, v22 n5 p259-263 2006 SAGE Publications. 2455 Teller Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91320. Tel: 800-818-7243; Tel: 805-499-9774; Fax: 800-583-2665;
e-mail: journals@sagepub.com; Web site: http://sagepub.com

The concept of using a harm-minimization approach to drug education in Australian schools has existed in both national and state government policy documents for over two decades. However, this
approach appears to be ineffectively and inconsistently incorporated within the curriculum. Harm minimization emphasizes strategies that reduce the harms associated with drug use and prevent related
health and social problems....

Availability: FirstSearch indicates your institution subscribes to this publication. Libraries worldwide that own item: 1037 University of Michigan Library Search the Mirlyn catalog at the
University of MichiganLocal Holdings Information: 2000-
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ884239
Author(s): Guzys, Diana ; Kendall, Sharon
Title: Advocating for a Harm-Minimization Approach to Drug Education in Australian Schools
Source: Journal of School Nursing v22 n5 p259-263 2006 (5 pages)
Additional Info: SAGE Publications. 2455 Teller Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91320. Tel: 800-818-7243; Tel: 805-499-9774; Fax: 800-583-2665; e-mail: journals@sagepub.com; Web site: http://sagepub.com;
http://dx.doi.org/10.1177/10598405060220050301
Standard No: ISSN: 1059-8405
Language: English
Abstract: The concept of using a harm-minimization approach to drug education in Australian schools has existed in both national and state government policy documents for over two decades.
However, this approach appears to be ineffectively and inconsistently incorporated within the curriculum. Harm minimization emphasizes strategies that reduce the harms associated with drug use and
prevent related health and social problems. Traditional drug education programs that promote abstinence as the only option may not be realistic and appear to have had limited success. School nurses
in the state of Victoria have a significant role in improving both the understanding and adoption of this approach through advocacy, education, and their understanding of evidence-based practice.
(Contains 1 figure.)
References: Number: 16
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Social Problems
Drug Education
School Nurses
Drug Use
Public Policy
Prevention
Foreign Countries
Health
Role
Advocacy
Scientific Research
Teaching Methods
Identifier: Australia
Note(s): Education Level: Elementary Secondary Education
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Descriptive
Date of Entry: 2010; FEB2014
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
A Qualitative Comparison of Parent and Adolescent Views regarding Substance Use

Jane Peterson
2010 English Article (EJ) 12 Journal of School Nursing, v26 n1 p53-64 2010 SAGE Publications. 2455 Teller Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91320. Tel: 800-818-7243; Tel: 805-499-9774; Fax: 800-583-2665;
e-mail: journals@sagepub.com; Web site: http://sagepub.com

Substance use is a major cause of adolescent morbidity and mortality. By age 14, 70% of adolescents have consumed alcohol and half of 12th graders report having used marijuana. The purpose of this
study was to increase the understanding of parent and adolescent perceptions regarding adolescent use of alcohol, tobacco, and other drugs (ATOD) to enhance the development of effective prevention
programs....

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External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ877138
Author(s): Peterson, Jane
Title: A Qualitative Comparison of Parent and Adolescent Views regarding Substance Use
Source: Journal of School Nursing v26 n1 p53-64 2010 (12 pages)
Additional Info: SAGE Publications. 2455 Teller Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91320. Tel: 800-818-7243; Tel: 805-499-9774; Fax: 800-583-2665; e-mail: journals@sagepub.com; Web site: http://sagepub.com;
http://dx.doi.org/10.1177/1059840509355586
Standard No: ISSN: 1059-8405
Language: English
Abstract: Substance use is a major cause of adolescent morbidity and mortality. By age 14, 70% of adolescents have consumed alcohol and half of 12th graders report having used marijuana.
The purpose of this study was to increase the understanding of parent and adolescent perceptions regarding adolescent use of alcohol, tobacco, and other drugs (ATOD) to enhance the development of
effective prevention programs. Six adolescent focus groups and one parent focus group participated. Results were derived following elicitation of adolescents' and parents' beliefs regarding
adolescent ATOD use and current prevention programs. Findings indicate that current prevention programs are ineffective; ATOD use is normalized by schools, community, and family; positive adult role
models deter use; and programs should involve youth, parents, schools, and community. Focus group discussions can strengthen the development of tailored ATOD prevention programs. School nurses can
foster collaboration between families, schools, and communities to reduce adolescent substance use. (Contains 3 tables.)
References: Number: 45
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Role Models
Prevention
School Nurses
Focus Groups
Adolescents
Parents
Parent Attitudes
Substance Abuse
Smoking
Drinking
Drug Abuse
Attitude Measures
Attitude Change
Middle School Students
High School Students
At Risk Persons
Peer Influence
Family Influence
Social Influences
Educational Environment
Health Behavior
Mass Media Effects
Note(s): Education Level: High Schools; Middle Schools; Secondary Education
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Research
Date of Entry: 2010; FEB2014
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Dating Violence among High School Students in Southeastern North Carolina

Yeoun Soo Kim-Godwin; Carrie Clements; Ashley M McCuiston; Jane A Fox
2009 English Article (EJ) 11 Journal of School Nursing, v25 n2 p141-151 2009 SAGE Publications. 2455 Teller Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91320. Tel: 800-818-7243; Tel: 805-499-9774; Fax: 800-583-2665;
e-mail: journals@sagepub.com; Web site: http://sagepub.com

Adolescents are a high-risk group for dating violence. Using the Youth Risk Behavior Survey data, this study examined the associations among dating violence (including physical dating violence [PDV]
and sexual dating violence [SDV]) and selected health risk behaviors among 375 and 372 high school students, in 2005 and 2007, respectively, in southeastern North Carolina....

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External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ875857
Author(s): Kim-Godwin, Yeoun Soo ; Clements, Carrie ; McCuiston, Ashley M. ; Fox, Jane A.
Title: Dating Violence among High School Students in Southeastern North Carolina
Source: Journal of School Nursing v25 n2 p141-151 2009 (11 pages)
Additional Info: SAGE Publications. 2455 Teller Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91320. Tel: 800-818-7243; Tel: 805-499-9774; Fax: 800-583-2665; e-mail: journals@sagepub.com; Web site: http://sagepub.com;
http://dx.doi.org/10.1177/1059840508330679
Standard No: ISSN: 1059-8405
Language: English
Abstract: Adolescents are a high-risk group for dating violence. Using the Youth Risk Behavior Survey data, this study examined the associations among dating violence (including physical
dating violence [PDV] and sexual dating violence [SDV]) and selected health risk behaviors among 375 and 372 high school students, in 2005 and 2007, respectively, in southeastern North Carolina. The
findings indicate PDV increased slightly from 2005 (11.6%) to 2007 (12.5%), while SDV remained approximately the same (10.4% in 2005 and 10.3% in 2007). PDV was strongly associated with SDV among
high school students in 2005 and 2007. Significant associations also exist among dating violence and sexual behavior, substance use, violence, psychological health, and unhealthy weight control.
School nurses should be actively involved in promoting healthy lifestyles and healthy choices among high school students through interdisciplinary efforts with parents, teachers, school districts,
and communities. (Contains 3 tables.)
References: Number: 20
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: High Schools
School Nurses
At Risk Students
Dating (Social)
Sexuality
High School Students
Adolescents
Surveys
Violence
Health Behavior
Substance Abuse
Mental Health
Body Weight
Interdisciplinary Approach
School Districts
Correlation
Statistical Analysis
Identifier: North Carolina; Youth Risk Behavior Survey
Note(s): Target Audience: Support Staff; Education Level: High Schools
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Research
Date of Entry: 2010; FEB2014
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Adolescents with Depressive Symptoms and Their Challenges with Learning in School

Jennifer Humensky; Sachiko A Kuwabara; Joshua Fogel; Corrie Wells; Brady Goodwin; Benjamin W Van Voorhees
2010 English Article (EJ) 16 Journal of School Nursing, v26 n5 p377-392 Oct 2010 SAGE Publications. 2455 Teller Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91320. Tel: 800-818-7243; Tel: 805-499-9774; Fax: 800-583-2665;
e-mail: journals@sagepub.com; Web site: http://sagepub.com

We examine school performance among 83 adolescents at risk for major depression. Negative mood interfered with subjective measures of school performance, including ability to do well in school,
homework completion, concentrate in class, interact with peers, and going to class. No significant relationships were found for mood and objective measures of school performance (school attendance,
English, and Math grades)....

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External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ902590
Author(s): Humensky, Jennifer ; Kuwabara, Sachiko A. ; Fogel, Joshua ; Wells, Corrie ; Goodwin, Brady ; Van Voorhees, Benjamin W.
Title: Adolescents with Depressive Symptoms and Their Challenges with Learning in School
Source: Journal of School Nursing v26 n5 p377-392 Oct 2010 (16 pages)
Additional Info: SAGE Publications. 2455 Teller Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91320. Tel: 800-818-7243; Tel: 805-499-9774; Fax: 800-583-2665; e-mail: journals@sagepub.com; Web site: http://sagepub.com;
http://dx.doi.org/10.1177/1059840510376515
Standard No: ISSN: 1059-8405
Language: English
Abstract: We examine school performance among 83 adolescents at risk for major depression. Negative mood interfered with subjective measures of school performance, including ability to do
well in school, homework completion, concentrate in class, interact with peers, and going to class. No significant relationships were found for mood and objective measures of school performance
(school attendance, English, and Math grades). Students with a college-educated parent had stronger performance in objective measures (school attendance and Math grades), whereas males had lower
English grades. In qualitative interviews, adolescents reported that negative thinking led to procrastination, which led to poor school performance, which led to more negative thinking. Adolescents
with depressive symptoms that do not meet the threshold for referral report struggles in school. Understanding the specific challenges faced by adolescents with even low levels of depressive symptoms
can help school nurses, teachers, and parents identify appropriate interventions to help adolescents succeed in school. (Contains 4 tables and 2 figures.)
References: Number: 48
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Homework
School Nurses
Adolescents
Depression (Psychology)
Mathematics Achievement
Reading Achievement
Symptoms (Individual Disorders)
At Risk Students
Attention
Peer Relationship
Attendance Patterns
Grades (Scholastic)
Gender Differences
Interviews
Study Habits
Mental Health
Young Adults
Age Differences
Anxiety
Family Relationship
Self Efficacy
Substance Abuse
Delinquency
Identifier: Center for Epidemiologic Studies Depression Scale
Note(s): Education Level: Secondary Education
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Research
Date of Entry: 2010; FEB2014
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Bipolar Disorder in School-Age Children

Patricia M Olson; Mary Rae Pacheco
2005 English Article (EJ) 6 Journal of School Nursing, v21 n3 p152-157 2005 SAGE Publications. 2455 Teller Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91320. Tel: 800-818-7243; Tel: 805-499-9774; Fax: 800-583-2665;
e-mail: journals@sagepub.com; Web site: http://sagepub.com

This article examines the individual components of bipolar disorder in children and the behaviors that can escalate as a result of misdiagnosis and treatment. The brain/behavior relationship in
bipolar disorders can be affected by genetics, developmental failure, or environmental influences, which can cause an onset of dramatic mood swings and dysfunctional behavior....

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External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ884906
Author(s): Olson, Patricia M. ; Pacheco, Mary Rae
Title: Bipolar Disorder in School-Age Children
Source: Journal of School Nursing v21 n3 p152-157 2005 (6 pages)
Additional Info: SAGE Publications. 2455 Teller Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91320. Tel: 800-818-7243; Tel: 805-499-9774; Fax: 800-583-2665; e-mail: journals@sagepub.com; Web site: http://sagepub.com;
http://dx.doi.org/10.1177/10598405050210030501
Standard No: ISSN: 1059-8405
Language: English
Abstract: This article examines the individual components of bipolar disorder in children and the behaviors that can escalate as a result of misdiagnosis and treatment. The brain/behavior
relationship in bipolar disorders can be affected by genetics, developmental failure, or environmental influences, which can cause an onset of dramatic mood swings and dysfunctional behavior. School
is often the site where mental health disorders are observed when comparing behaviors with other children. Assessing the emotional, academic, and health needs of a student with a bipolar disorder is
a critical step in designing effective interventions and school accommodations. Without appropriate medical, psychological, pharmaceutical, and academic interventions, a child is at risk for
uncontrolled mania, depression, substance abuse, or suicide. The school nurse is part of the multidisciplinary team and plays a key role in facilitating case management to potentially reverse this
possible negative trajectory. Successful case management provides children with bipolar disorder the opportunity to reach their academic potential. (Contains 5 tables.)
References: Number: 23
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: School Nurses
Mental Disorders
Genetics
Environmental Influences
Depression (Psychology)
Children
Child Health
Brain
Child Development
Behavior Disorders
Evaluation Methods
At Risk Persons
Symptoms (Individual Disorders)
Suicide
Substance Abuse
Clinical Diagnosis
Screening Tests
Drug Therapy
Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder
Special Needs Students
Identifier: Behavior Assessment System for Children
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Evaluative
Date of Entry: 2010; FEB2014
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder

Linda M Caley; Charlotte Kramer; Luther K Robinson
2005 English Article (EJ) 8 Journal of School Nursing, v21 n3 p139-146 2005 SAGE Publications. 2455 Teller Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91320. Tel: 800-818-7243; Tel: 805-499-9774; Fax: 800-583-2665;
e-mail: journals@sagepub.com; Web site: http://sagepub.com

Fetal alcohol spectrum disorder (FASD) is a serious and widespread problem in this country. Positioned within the community with links to children, families, and healthcare systems, school nurses are
a critical element in the prevention and treatment of those affected by fetal alcohol spectrum disorder. Although most school nurses are familiar with fetal alcohol syndrome (FAS) and the problems it
poses, they may not be familiar with the newer term, fetal alcohol spectrum disorder....

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External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ884904
Author(s): Caley, Linda M. ; Kramer, Charlotte ; Robinson, Luther K.
Title: Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder
Source: Journal of School Nursing v21 n3 p139-146 2005 (8 pages)
Additional Info: SAGE Publications. 2455 Teller Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91320. Tel: 800-818-7243; Tel: 805-499-9774; Fax: 800-583-2665; e-mail: journals@sagepub.com; Web site: http://sagepub.com;
http://dx.doi.org/10.1177/10598405050210030301
Standard No: ISSN: 1059-8405
Language: English
Abstract: Fetal alcohol spectrum disorder (FASD) is a serious and widespread problem in this country. Positioned within the community with links to children, families, and healthcare
systems, school nurses are a critical element in the prevention and treatment of those affected by fetal alcohol spectrum disorder. Although most school nurses are familiar with fetal alcohol
syndrome (FAS) and the problems it poses, they may not be familiar with the newer term, fetal alcohol spectrum disorder. This article summarizes the most recent information about FASD and recently
published guidelines on diagnostic criteria for FAS. Also outlined are primary, secondary, and tertiary prevention activities school nurses can take to help assure that children, families, and
communities work to prevent the problem and to treat the children affected by it. (Contains 1 table and 4 figures.)
References: Number: 23
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Prevention
School Nurses
Fetal Alcohol Syndrome
Prenatal Influences
Pregnancy
Alcohol Abuse
At Risk Students
Symptoms (Individual Disorders)
Role
Well Being
Human Body
Neurological Impairments
Child Development
Consciousness Raising
Behavior Problems
Antisocial Behavior
Health Promotion
Intervention
Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder
Mental Retardation
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Descriptive
Date of Entry: 2010; FEB2014
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Mapping Self-Confidence Levels of Nurses in Their Provision of Nursing Care to Others with Alcohol and Tobacco Dependence, Using Rasch Scaling

Ian Blackman; Charlotte de Crespigny; Steve Parker
2006 English Article (EJ) 14 International Education Journal, v7 n3 p245-258 2006 Shannon Research Press. Available from: Australian and New Zealand Comparative and International Education Society.
ANZCIES Secretariat, Curtin University, Box U1987, Perth, WA Australia. Tel: +61-8-9266-7106; Fax: +61-8-9266-3222; e-mail: editor@iejcomparative.org; Web site: http://www.iejcomparative.org

This study seeks to identify factors that influence the perceived complexity of providing nursing care to others (who are dependent on alcohol and tobacco) and the confidence of undergraduate student
nurses to carry out this care. The research project is designed to explore whether there is a difference between the perceived complexities of 57 different nursing tasks and skills as understood by
student nurses and their differing ages, gender and types of first language used....

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University of MichiganLocal Holdings Information: 1-; 1999-
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ847309
Author(s): Blackman, Ian ; de Crespigny, Charlotte ; Parker, Steve
Title: Mapping Self-Confidence Levels of Nurses in Their Provision of Nursing Care to Others with Alcohol and Tobacco Dependence, Using Rasch Scaling
Access ERIC: FullText
Source: International Education Journal v7 n3 p245-258 2006 (14 pages)
Additional Info: Shannon Research Press. Available from: Australian and New Zealand Comparative and International Education Society. ANZCIES Secretariat, Curtin University, Box U1987, Perth, WA
Australia. Tel: +61-8-9266-7106; Fax: +61-8-9266-3222; e-mail: editor@iejcomparative.org; Web site: http://www.iejcomparative.org;
http://ehlt.flinders.edu.au/education/iej/articles/v7n3/Blackman/paper.pdf
Standard No: ISSN: 1443-1475
Language: English
Abstract: This study seeks to identify factors that influence the perceived complexity of providing nursing care to others (who are dependent on alcohol and tobacco) and the confidence of
undergraduate student nurses to carry out this care. The research project is designed to explore whether there is a difference between the perceived complexities of 57 different nursing tasks and
skills as understood by student nurses and their differing ages, gender and types of first language used. By using a probabilistic measurement approach (Rasch model), the study seeks to assess
whether a scale of performance for learning can be constructed based on the difficulty of nursing care required and the self-rated capacity of the undergraduate nursing students to provide the
nursing care. Outcomes of the study suggest that nursing students do differ significantly both in how they view the complexity of providing nurse care and their capacity to provide that nursing care.
Recommendations are made for informing nursing education programs, in a bid to make nursing care as it relates to others who are substance dependent, more effective. (Contains 2 tables and 9 figures.)
References: Number: 18
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Undergraduate Students
Nursing Students
Self Esteem
Nursing Education
Scaling
Attitude Measures
Rating Scales
Nursing
Addictive Behavior
Smoking
Alcoholism
Age Differences
Gender Differences
English (Second Language)
Validity
Test Bias
Foreign Countries
Identifier: Australia
Note(s): Education Level: Higher Education; Postsecondary Education
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Research
Date of Entry: 2009; FEB2014
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Individualized Healthcare Plans for the School Nurse

American School Health Association
2005 English Document (ED) 992 American School Health Association. 7263 State Route 43, P.O. Box 708, Kent, OH 44242. Tel: 330-678-1601; Fax: 330-678-4526; e-mail: asha@ashaweb.org; Web site:
http://www.ashaweb.org

This resource sets the standard for school nurses concerning the formulation of individualized healthcare plans designed to fit the unique health needs of students. Eighteen chapters focus on special
issues and school nursing concepts. Computer software, which accompanies the manual, assists in the development and creation of individualized healthcare plans and includes: (1) nursing diagnosis;
(2) interventions; (3) outcomes; and (4) a column to add assessment data....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED501911
Title: Individualized Healthcare Plans for the School Nurse
Corp Author(s): American School Health Association
Publication: American School Health Association. 7263 State Route 43, P.O. Box 708, Kent, OH 44242. Tel: 330-678-1601; Fax: 330-678-4526; e-mail: asha@ashaweb.org; Web site:
http://www.ashaweb.org; 2005-00-00
Additional Info: http://www.ashaweb.org/i4a/ams/amsstore/category.cfm?category_id=1
Source: American School Health Association
Description: 992 p.
Language: English
Abstract: This resource sets the standard for school nurses concerning the formulation of individualized healthcare plans designed to fit the unique health needs of students. Eighteen
chapters focus on special issues and school nursing concepts. Computer software, which accompanies the manual, assists in the development and creation of individualized healthcare plans and includes:
(1) nursing diagnosis; (2) interventions; (3) outcomes; and (4) a column to add assessment data. Concept chapters include the coverage of evidence-based nursing practice; standardized nursing
language; HIPPA, FERPA, and privacy; special education, using Individual Healthcare Plans (IHPs) with 504 plans and the reimbursement process, responding to students needs in times of crisis, and
wellness promotion. Special student issues include chronic health conditions, psychosocial aspects of student with chronic health conditions, medically fragile students, immigrants and refugees,
homeless students, and chromosomal abnormalities. In addition to 18 special issue and concept chapters, the book includes 57 IHPs covering abuse & neglect, ADHD, anaphylaxis, anxiety, asthma, autism
spectrum disorder, bipolar, brain injury, brain & spinal cord tumors, burns, cancer, cardiovascular disease, celiac disease, cerebral palsy, depression/ suicide, Down syndrome, Duchenne muscular
dystrophy, eating disorders, encopresis, Fragile X, GERD, hearing deficit, hemophilia, viral hepatitis, HIV/ AIDS, immune thrombocytopenic purpura, immunodeficiency disorders, mono, IBD, latex
allergy, Lyme disease, Marfan syndrome, medically fragile children, metachromatic leukodystrophy, migraines, mitochondrial disorders, neurofibromatosis, neurology/ seizures, organ transplant,
osteogenesis imperfecta, PTSD, Prader-Willi, pregnancy, prenatal alcohol & drug exposure, Rett syndrome, school phobia, scoliosis, Sickle Cell disease, skin disorders, spina bifida, spinal cord
injury, substance abuse, systemic lupus, Tourette's syndrome, tuberculosis, and vision deficits. [Book and Software included.]
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Diseases
Disabilities
Substance Abuse
Homeless People
School Nurses
Injuries
School Health Services
Child Health
Health Needs
Chronic Illness
Special Health Problems
Guidelines
Guides
Federal Legislation
Health Promotion
Pregnant Students
Student Needs
Planning
Special Education
Individualized Education Programs
Computer Software
Privacy
Identifier: Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act 1974
Note(s): Education Level: Elementary Secondary Education
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Books; Non-Print Media
Date of Entry: 2008; FEB2014
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorders: Understanding the Effects of Prenatal Alcohol Exposure and Supporting Students

Jennifer H Green
2007 English Article (EJ) 6 Journal of School Health, v77 n3 p103-108 Mar 2007 Blackwell Publishing. 350 Main Street, Malden, MA 02148. Tel: 800-835-6770; Tel: 781-388-8599; Fax: 781-388-8232;
e-mail: customerservices@blackwellpublishing.com; Web site: http://www.blackwellpublishing.com/

Background: Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorders (FASD) affect a significant number of children in this country. This article addresses diagnostic issues related to fetal alcohol syndrome (FAS) and other
alcohol-related disabilities, discusses associated features and behaviors of FASD, and introduces interventions to support children with FASD in school settings....

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Search the Mirlyn catalog at the University of MichiganLocal Holdings Information: 6-79; 1936-2009; 1937-
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ751834
Author(s): Green, Jennifer H.
Title: Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorders: Understanding the Effects of Prenatal Alcohol Exposure and Supporting Students
Source: Journal of School Health v77 n3 p103-108 Mar 2007 (6 pages)
Additional Info: Blackwell Publishing. 350 Main Street, Malden, MA 02148. Tel: 800-835-6770; Tel: 781-388-8599; Fax: 781-388-8232; e-mail: customerservices@blackwellpublishing.com; Web site:
http://www.blackwellpublishing.com/; http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/j.1746-1561.2007.00178.x
Standard No: ISSN: 0022-4391
Language: English
Abstract: Background: Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorders (FASD) affect a significant number of children in this country. This article addresses diagnostic issues related to fetal alcohol
syndrome (FAS) and other alcohol-related disabilities, discusses associated features and behaviors of FASD, and introduces interventions to support children with FASD in school settings. Methods: A
comprehensive review of FAS and FASD literature as it relates to school functioning was conducted. Results: Prenatal alcohol exposure can result in a broad range of negative developmental
consequences, including deficits in cognitive and academic functioning, psychological disorders, behavioral problems, and difficulties with independent living. Children with prenatal alcohol exposure
are at risk for a spectrum of difficulties at school. Conclusions: This topic is of considerable relevance to all professionals in a school setting, including teachers, administrators, school
psychologists, special education providers, special service providers, and school nurses who interact with children who may be prenatally exposed to alcohol. Successful interventions will need to
balance the use of environmental modifications, immediate and meaningful positive and negative consequences for behaviors, and opportunities to teach children skills to monitor and modify their
behavior.
References: Number: 35
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Fetal Alcohol Syndrome
Congenital Impairments
Clinical Diagnosis
Alcohol Abuse
Disabilities
Symptoms (Individual Disorders)
Prenatal Influences
Intervention
Learning Problems
Classroom Techniques
Educational Environment
Behavior Modification
Behavior Problems
Cognitive Ability
Psychological Patterns
Student Needs
Academic Ability
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Evaluative
Date of Entry: 2007; FEB2014
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Key Factors in Smoking Cessation Intervention among 15-16-Year-Olds

Anna Maria Heikkinen; Ulla Broms; Janne Pitkaniemi; Markku Koskenvuo; Jukka Meurman
2009 English Article (EJ) 7 Behavioral Medicine, v35 n3 p93-99 Fall 2009 Heldref Publications. 1319 Eighteenth Street NW, Washington, DC 20036-1802. Tel: 800-365-9753; Tel: 202-296-6267; Fax:
202-293-6130; e-mail: subscribe@heldref.org; Web site: http://www.heldref.org

The authors aimed to investigate factors associated with smoking cessation among adolescents after tobacco intervention. They examined smokers (n = 127) from one birth cohort (n = 545) in the city of
Kotka in Finland. These smokers were randomized in 3 intervention groups the dentist (n = 44) and the school nurse (n = 42 groups), and a control group (n = 39)....

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Search the Mirlyn catalog at the University of MichiganLocal Holdings Information: 14-33; 1988-2007; 1994-
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ861797
Author(s): Heikkinen, Anna Maria ; Broms, Ulla ; Pitkaniemi, Janne ; Koskenvuo, Markku ; Meurman, Jukka
Title: Key Factors in Smoking Cessation Intervention among 15-16-Year-Olds
Source: Behavioral Medicine v35 n3 p93-99 Fall 2009 (7 pages)
Additional Info: Heldref Publications. 1319 Eighteenth Street NW, Washington, DC 20036-1802. Tel: 800-365-9753; Tel: 202-296-6267; Fax: 202-293-6130; e-mail: subscribe@heldref.org; Web site:
http://www.heldref.org; http://heldref.metapress.com/openurl.asp?genre=article&id=doi:10.3200/BMED.35.3.93-99
Standard No: ISSN: 0896-4289
Language: English
Abstract: The authors aimed to investigate factors associated with smoking cessation among adolescents after tobacco intervention. They examined smokers (n = 127) from one birth cohort (n =
545) in the city of Kotka in Finland. These smokers were randomized in 3 intervention groups the dentist (n = 44) and the school nurse (n = 42 groups), and a control group (n = 39). After 2 months,
the authors sent a follow-up questionnaire to the initial smokers to find out who had quit. The authors found that those whose best friend was a nonsmoker were more likely to stop smoking (relative
risk RR 7.0 95% Cl 4.6-10.7). Moreover, the nicotine-dependent participants (measured according to the Fagerstrom Test for Nicotine Dependence) were less likely to stop (RR 0.1 95% Cl 0.08-0.11)
compared to non-nicotine dependent participants. Last, of the diurnal types, the morning types found it easier to quit smoking than the evening types (RR 2.2 95% Cl 1.4-3.6). Thus, the authors
concluded that the best friend's influence, nicotine dependence, and diurnal type could be taken more into account in individual counseling on smoking cessation. (Contains 1 figure and 1 table.)
References: Number: 53
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Control Groups
Intervention
Smoking
School Nurses
Foreign Countries
Individual Counseling
Adolescents
Health Behavior
At Risk Persons
Dentistry
Allied Health Personnel
Questionnaires
Program Effectiveness
Peer Influence
Addictive Behavior
Individual Characteristics
Stress Variables
Life Satisfaction
Visual Stimuli
Health Promotion
Attitude Change
Identifier: Finland
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Research
Date of Entry: 2009; FEB2014
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Treating Nurses and Student Nurses with Chemical Dependency: Revising Policy in the United States for the 21st Century

Todd Monroe; Frances Pearson
2009 English Article (EJ) 11 International Journal of Mental Health and Addiction, v7 n4 p530-540 Oct 2009 Springer. 233 Spring Street, New York, NY 10013. Tel: 800-777-4643; Tel: 212-460-1500; Fax:
212-348-4505; e-mail: service-ny@springer.com; Web site: http://www.springerlink.com

For more than a century, the US nursing profession has been aware of substance abuse problems among its practitioners and student nurses but has generally dealt with the issue by taking disciplinary
action rather than pursuing nonpunitive options. The latter course would allow more healthcare providers, following successful rehabilitation, to remain in the profession....

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University of MichiganLocal Holdings Information: 2006-
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ861574
Author(s): Monroe, Todd ; Pearson, Frances
Title: Treating Nurses and Student Nurses with Chemical Dependency: Revising Policy in the United States for the 21st Century
Source: International Journal of Mental Health and Addiction v7 n4 p530-540 Oct 2009 (11 pages)
Additional Info: Springer. 233 Spring Street, New York, NY 10013. Tel: 800-777-4643; Tel: 212-460-1500; Fax: 212-348-4505; e-mail: service-ny@springer.com; Web site: http://www.springerlink.com;
http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s11469-009-9208-2
Standard No: ISSN: 1557-1874
Language: English
Abstract: For more than a century, the US nursing profession has been aware of substance abuse problems among its practitioners and student nurses but has generally dealt with the issue by
taking disciplinary action rather than pursuing nonpunitive options. The latter course would allow more healthcare providers, following successful rehabilitation, to remain in the profession. Since
the early 1980s, the American Nurses Association (ANA), National Council of State Boards of Nursing (NCSBN), American Association of Colleges of Nursing (AACN), and the International Nurses Society
on Addictions (IntNSA) have actively promoted nonpunitive substance abuse policies, and many states have adopted alternative-to-discipline programs that have achieved good outcomes. At the same time,
very little is known about the success rates of alternative-to-dismissal programs in nursing schools. After reviewing policies for both practicing nurses and those still in training, the authors
recommend that all states adopt nonpunitive policies and that nursing schools develop alternative approaches for students that parallel and expand upon the procedures applied to practicing nurses who
have a chemical dependency.
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Nursing Education
Substance Abuse
Discipline
Nurses
Nursing
Drug Rehabilitation
Nursing Students
Public Policy
Intervention
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Evaluative
Date of Entry: 2009; FEB2014
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Survey of Alcohol and Other Drug Use Attitudes and Behaviors in Nursing Students

Jeffrey N Baldwin; Jean K Bartek; David M Scott; R Ellen Davis-Hall; Edward M II DeSimone
2009 English Article (EJ) 9 Substance Abuse, v30 n3 p230-238 2009 Routledge. Available from: Taylor & Francis, Ltd. 325 Chestnut Street Suite 800, Philadelphia, PA 19106. Tel: 800-354-1420; Fax:
215-625-2940; Web site: http://www.tandf.co.uk/journals

Statewide nursing student alcohol and other drug (AOD) use attitudes and behaviors were assessed. Response was 929/2017 (46%) (practical nursing [n = 173/301] 57.3%; diploma and associate degree in
nursing [n = 282/417] 67.6%; bachelor of science in nursing [n = 474/1299] 36.5%). Nearly 44% reported inadequate substance abuse education. Past-year AOD use included tobacco 36.9%, marijuana 6.8%,
sedatives 4.6%, and opioids 2.6%....

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External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ857110
Author(s): Baldwin, Jeffrey N. ; Bartek, Jean K. ; Scott, David M. ; Davis-Hall, R. Ellen ; DeSimone, Edward M., II
Title: Survey of Alcohol and Other Drug Use Attitudes and Behaviors in Nursing Students
Source: Substance Abuse v30 n3 p230-238 2009 (9 pages)
Additional Info: Routledge. Available from: Taylor & Francis, Ltd. 325 Chestnut Street Suite 800, Philadelphia, PA 19106. Tel: 800-354-1420; Fax: 215-625-2940; Web site:
http://www.tandf.co.uk/journals; http://www.informaworld.com/openurl?genre=article&id=doi:10.1080/08897070903040964
Standard No: ISSN: 0889-7077
Language: English
Abstract: Statewide nursing student alcohol and other drug (AOD) use attitudes and behaviors were assessed. Response was 929/2017 (46%) (practical nursing [n = 173/301] 57.3%; diploma and
associate degree in nursing [n = 282/417] 67.6%; bachelor of science in nursing [n = 474/1299] 36.5%). Nearly 44% reported inadequate substance abuse education. Past-year AOD use included tobacco
36.9%, marijuana 6.8%, sedatives 4.6%, and opioids 2.6%. Past-year AOD-related events included blackouts 19.8%, class/work under the influence 6.3%, patient care under the influence 3.9%, lowered
grades/job evaluations 6.6%, and legal charges 3.6%. Heavy drinking was reported by 28.9%. Practical nursing (PN) students most often reported tobacco use and sedative use, whereas Bachelor of
Science in nursing (BSN) students most often reported marijuana use. Family histories of alcohol-related problems and drug-related problems were reported, respectively, by 48.1% and 19.2% of
respondents; 51.1% reported at least one of these. PN students most often reported such family histories. Nursing educational systems should proactively address student AOD prevention, education, and
assistance. (Contains 4 tables.)
References: Number: 18
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Nursing Students
Substance Abuse
Smoking
Marijuana
Narcotics
Drug Abuse
Drinking
Nursing Education
Student Attitudes
Student Behavior
At Risk Persons
Alcohol Abuse
Associate Degrees
Drug Education
Family Influence
Prevention
Note(s): Education Level: Postsecondary Education
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Research
Date of Entry: 2009; FEB2014
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Speaking up: Teens Voice Their Health Information Needs

Kathryn A Smart; Randy Spreen Parker; Joan Lampert; Suela Sulo
2012 English Article (EJ) 10 Journal of School Nursing, v28 n5 p379-388 Oct 2012 SAGE Publications. 2455 Teller Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91320. Tel: 800-818-7243; Tel: 805-499-9774; Fax: 800-583-2665;
e-mail: journals@sagepub.com; Web site: http://sagepub.com

School nurses provide an important role in the continuity of health care especially for adolescents who are at high risk for significant health concerns. The purpose of this study was to assess
adolescents' health information needs and identify their preferences for accessing health information. Using an inductive qualitative research design, 11 focus groups were conducted with a
convenience sample of 101 junior high and high school students in suburban northeastern Illinois....

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External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ991918
Author(s): Smart, Kathryn A. ; Parker, Randy Spreen ; Lampert, Joan ; Sulo, Suela
Title: Speaking up: Teens Voice Their Health Information Needs
Source: Journal of School Nursing v28 n5 p379-388 Oct 2012 (10 pages)
Additional Info: SAGE Publications. 2455 Teller Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91320. Tel: 800-818-7243; Tel: 805-499-9774; Fax: 800-583-2665; e-mail: journals@sagepub.com; Web site: http://sagepub.com;
http://dx.doi.org/10.1177/1059840512450916
Standard No: ISSN: 1059-8405
Language: English
Abstract: School nurses provide an important role in the continuity of health care especially for adolescents who are at high risk for significant health concerns. The purpose of this study
was to assess adolescents' health information needs and identify their preferences for accessing health information. Using an inductive qualitative research design, 11 focus groups were conducted
with a convenience sample of 101 junior high and high school students in suburban northeastern Illinois. The students identified a variety of health concerns and emphasized the need for accessible,
high-quality, and personally relevant information. Most students favored taking an active role in learning about their health. They preferred to directly access information from qualified individuals
within comfortable, trusting, and respectful relationships or to indirectly retrieve information from reliable resources. Finally, students emphasized the need for privacy and a variety of learning
options depending on the specific health topic. (Contains 3 tables.)
References: Number: 32
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Information Needs
Adolescents
Qualitative Research
Focus Groups
School Nurses
Health Needs
Access to Information
Junior High School Students
High School Students
Suburbs
Racial Differences
Substance Abuse
Mental Health
Nutrition
Information Seeking
Identifier: Illinois
Note(s): Education Level: High Schools; Junior High Schools
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Research
Date of Entry: 2013; FEB2014
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Position Statements, Issue Briefs, Resolutions and Consensus Statements. Revised

National Association of School Nurses
2012 English Document (ED) 210 National Association of School Nurses. 8484 Georgia Avenue Suite 420, Silver Spring, MD 20910. Tel: 866-627-6767; Tel: 240-821-1130; Fax: 301-585-1791; Web site:
http://www.nasn.org

This article presents position statements, issue briefs, and resolutions and consensus statements of the National Association of School Nurses (NASN). The Position Statements include: (1)
Allergy/Anaphylaxis Management in the School Setting; (2) Caseload Assignments; (3) Child Mortality in the School Setting; (4) Chronic Health Conditions, Managed by School Nurses; (5) Concussions,
The Role of the School Nurse; (6) Coordinated School Health Programs; (7) Corporal Punishment in the School Setting; (8) Delegation; (9) Diabetes Management in the School Setting; (10) Education,
Licensure, and Certification of School Nurses; (11) Emergency Preparedness--The Role of the School Nurse; (12) Health Care Reform; (13) Immunizations; (14) Individualized Healthcare Plans; (15)
Infectious Disease Management in the School Setting; (16) Medication Administration in the School Setting; (17) Mental Health of Students; (18) Nursing Minimum Data Set for School Nursing Practice;
(19) Overweight and Obesity in Youth in Schools--The Role of the School Nurse; (20) Pediculosis Management in the School Setting; (21) Pregnant and Parenting Students--The Role of the School Nurse;
(22) Role of the School Nurse; (23) The Role of the School Nurse and School Based Health Centers; (24) School Health Education about Human Sexuality; (25) Sexual Orientation and Gender
Identity/Expression (Sexual Minority Students): School Nurse Practice; (26) Standardized Nursing Languages; (27) State School Nurse Consultants; (28) School Nurse Supervision/Evaluation; (29) The Use
of Telehealth in Schools; (30) Unlicensed Assistive Personnel--The Role of the School Nurse; and (31) The Use of Volunteers in School Health Services....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED539227
Title: Position Statements, Issue Briefs, Resolutions and Consensus Statements. Revised
Access ERIC: FullText
Corp Author(s): National Association of School Nurses
Publication: National Association of School Nurses. 8484 Georgia Avenue Suite 420, Silver Spring, MD 20910. Tel: 866-627-6767; Tel: 240-821-1130; Fax: 301-585-1791; Web site:
http://www.nasn.org; 2012-08-21
Source: National Association of School Nurses
Description: 210 p.
Language: English
Abstract: This article presents position statements, issue briefs, and resolutions and consensus statements of the National Association of School Nurses (NASN). The Position Statements
include: (1) Allergy/Anaphylaxis Management in the School Setting; (2) Caseload Assignments; (3) Child Mortality in the School Setting; (4) Chronic Health Conditions, Managed by School Nurses; (5)
Concussions, The Role of the School Nurse; (6) Coordinated School Health Programs; (7) Corporal Punishment in the School Setting; (8) Delegation; (9) Diabetes Management in the School Setting; (10)
Education, Licensure, and Certification of School Nurses; (11) Emergency Preparedness--The Role of the School Nurse; (12) Health Care Reform; (13) Immunizations; (14) Individualized Healthcare Plans;
(15) Infectious Disease Management in the School Setting; (16) Medication Administration in the School Setting; (17) Mental Health of Students; (18) Nursing Minimum Data Set for School Nursing
Practice; (19) Overweight and Obesity in Youth in Schools--The Role of the School Nurse; (20) Pediculosis Management in the School Setting; (21) Pregnant and Parenting Students--The Role of the
School Nurse; (22) Role of the School Nurse; (23) The Role of the School Nurse and School Based Health Centers; (24) School Health Education about Human Sexuality; (25) Sexual Orientation and Gender
Identity/Expression (Sexual Minority Students): School Nurse Practice; (26) Standardized Nursing Languages; (27) State School Nurse Consultants; (28) School Nurse Supervision/Evaluation; (29) The Use
of Telehealth in Schools; (30) Unlicensed Assistive Personnel--The Role of the School Nurse; and (31) The Use of Volunteers in School Health Services. Issue Briefs include: (1) School Nurse Role in
Education School: Nursing Services in Alternative Education Programs; (2) The Responsibilities of the School Nurse: A School Nurse All Day, Every Day; (3) Child Maltreatment, The Role of the School
Nurse; (4) Do Not Attempt Resuscitation (DNAR); (5) Drug Testing in Schools; (6) Eating Disorders; (7) Emergency Equipment and Supplies in the School Setting; (8) Environmental Health Concerns in the
School Setting; (9) Government Relations and Advocacy; (10) Health Promotion and Disease Prevention; (11) School Health Records; (12) Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA), Least
Restrictive Environment; (13) School Meal Programs; (14) Privacy Standards for Student Health Records; (15) Reduction in Force; (16) School Sponsored Trips, Role of the School Nurse; (17) School
Violence, Role of the School Nurse in Prevention; (18) Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973; (19) Self-Administration of Rescue Inhalers for Asthma in the School Setting; (20) Service
Animals in Schools; (21) Substance Use and Abuse; (22) The Role of the School Nurse in Third Party Reimbursement; (23) Transition Planning for Students with Chronic Health Conditions; and (24) School
Vision Screening. The Resolutions and Consensus Statements include: (1) Non-Patient Specific Epinephrine in the School Setting. Board Statement (January 2011); (2) The Use of Restraints or Seclusion
in the School Setting; Consensus Statement (August 2009); (3) Safe School Nurse Staffing for Quality School Health Services in Schools. Joint Consensus Statement (May 2012); (4) Resolution: Access to
a School Nurse (June 2003); (5) Resolution: Global School Nursing (June 2010); (6) Resolution: Overweight and Obese Children and Adolescents (February 2010); and (7) Resolution: Vending Machines and
Healthy Food Choices (November 2004). Individual statements, briefs and resolutions contain references.
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Sexuality
Child Abuse
Violence
Health Programs
Health Promotion
Communicable Diseases
Health Education
Minority Groups
School Health Services
Death
Head Injuries
Punishment
Diabetes
Certification
Emergency Programs
Change Strategies
Immunization Programs
Health Insurance
Mental Health
Drug Therapy
Role
School Nurses
Nursing Education
Obesity
Child Health
Pregnancy
Early Parenthood
Vocabulary
Supervision
Consultants
Educational Technology
Paraprofessional School Personnel
Volunteers
Nontraditional Education
Responsibility
Screening Tests
Drug Abuse
Eating Disorders
Student Records
Federal Legislation
Inclusion
Prevention
Field Trips
Privacy
Transitional Programs
Planning
Behavior Modification
Behavior Problems
Chronic Illness
Vision
Animals
Identifier: Individuals with Disabilities Education Act; Rehabilitation Act 1973 (Section 504)
Note(s): Education Level: Elementary Secondary Education
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Collected Works - General
Date of Entry: 2013; FEB2014
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Web-Based SBIRT Skills Training for Health Professional Students and Primary Care Providers

T Bradley Tanner; Susan E Wilhelm; Karen M Rossie; Mary P Metcalf
2012 English Article (EJ) 5 Substance Abuse, v33 n3 p316-320 2012 Routledge. Available from: Taylor & Francis, Ltd. 325 Chestnut Street Suite 800, Philadelphia, PA 19106. Tel: 800-354-1420; Fax:
215-625-2940; Web site: http://www.tandf.co.uk/journals

The authors have developed and assessed 2 innovative, case-based, interactive training programs on substance abuse, one for health professional students on alcohol and one for primary care providers
on screening, brief intervention, and referral to treatment (SBIRT). Both programs build skills in substance abuse SBIRT. Real-world effectiveness trials involving medical students (n = 10) and
nursing students (n = 60) were completed; trials involving primary care providers (n = 65) are in progress during 2011....

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University of Michigan
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ971262
Author(s): Tanner, T. Bradley ; Wilhelm, Susan E. ; Rossie, Karen M. ; Metcalf, Mary P.
Title: Web-Based SBIRT Skills Training for Health Professional Students and Primary Care Providers
Source: Substance Abuse v33 n3 p316-320 2012 (5 pages)
Additional Info: Routledge. Available from: Taylor & Francis, Ltd. 325 Chestnut Street Suite 800, Philadelphia, PA 19106. Tel: 800-354-1420; Fax: 215-625-2940; Web site:
http://www.tandf.co.uk/journals; http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/08897077.2011.640151
Standard No: ISSN: 0889-7077
Language: English
Abstract: The authors have developed and assessed 2 innovative, case-based, interactive training programs on substance abuse, one for health professional students on alcohol and one for
primary care providers on screening, brief intervention, and referral to treatment (SBIRT). Both programs build skills in substance abuse SBIRT. Real-world effectiveness trials involving medical
students (n = 10) and nursing students (n = 60) were completed; trials involving primary care providers (n = 65) are in progress during 2011. Medical students and nursing students had similarly low
baseline scores on assessments that benefited from training: knowledge, confidence, and clinical performance measured via an online standardized patient case and encounter note all improved
post-training. Preliminary results indicate that practicing providers improved on knowledge, attitude, and brief intervention skill performance after a similar training. Results suggest that SBIRT
skills can be improved with this model for case-based interactive training programs, and thus, that this training has the potential to impact patient outcomes. (Contains 3 tables.)
References: Number: 6
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Nursing Students
Medical Students
Substance Abuse
Intervention
Program Effectiveness
Instructional Innovation
Referral
Scores
Internet
Case Method (Teaching Technique)
Screening Tests
Identification
Nursing Education
Medical Education
Patients
Outcomes of Treatment
Self Efficacy
Note(s): Education Level: Higher Education
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Evaluative
Date of Entry: 2012; FEB2014
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
School Violent Victimization and Recent Alcohol Use and Episodic Heavy Drinking among Youth

Keith A King; Rebecca A Vidourek; Ashley L Merianos
2014 English Article (EJ) 9 Journal of School Nursing, v30 n3 p187-195 Jun 2014 SAGE Publications. 2455 Teller Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91320. Tel: 800-818-7243; Tel: 805-499-9774; Fax: 800-583-2665;
e-mail: journals@sagepub.com; Web site: http://sagepub.com

School violent victimization is a serious public health problem among youth. The current study investigated the association between youth alcohol use and school violent victimization among middle
school and high school students ("N" = 54,361). The PRIDE national survey for Grades 6-12 was administered to youth in their classrooms. Results indicated that 38.3% of students were involved in
school violent victimization....

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University of MichiganLocal Holdings Information: 2000-
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ1025728
Author(s): King, Keith A. ; Vidourek, Rebecca A. ; Merianos, Ashley L.
Title: School Violent Victimization and Recent Alcohol Use and Episodic Heavy Drinking among Youth
Source: Journal of School Nursing v30 n3 p187-195 Jun 2014 (9 pages)
Additional Info: SAGE Publications. 2455 Teller Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91320. Tel: 800-818-7243; Tel: 805-499-9774; Fax: 800-583-2665; e-mail: journals@sagepub.com; Web site: http://sagepub.com;
http://dx.doi.org/10.1177/1059840514521239
Standard No: ISSN: 1059-8405
Language: English
Abstract: School violent victimization is a serious public health problem among youth. The current study investigated the association between youth alcohol use and school violent
victimization among middle school and high school students ("N" = 54,361). The PRIDE national survey for Grades 6-12 was administered to youth in their classrooms. Results indicated that 38.3% of
students were involved in school violent victimization. School violent victimization differed significantly based on sex, race, and grade level. Logistic regression analyses indicated that school
violent victimization was directly related to elevated alcohol use in the past 12 months and episodic heavy drinking among youth. Findings from this study may be beneficial to school nurses in
creating bullying and substance abuse prevention programs for students. Recommendations for future research are included.
References: Number: 28
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Violence
Victims
Alcohol Abuse
Adolescents
Middle School Students
High School Students
National Surveys
Gender Differences
Racial Differences
Age Differences
Regression (Statistics)
Correlation
Bullying
Aggression
School Nurses
Identifier: Ohio
Note(s): Education Level: Middle Schools; High Schools; Grade 7; Grade 8; Grade 9; Grade 10; Grade 11; Grade 12; Junior High Schools; Secondary Education
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Research
Date of Entry: 2014; JAN2015
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Student Assistance Program Outcomes for Students at Risk for Suicide

Virginia Sue Biddle; John III Kern; David A Brent; Mary Ann Thurkettle; Kathryn R Puskar; L Kathleen Sekula
2014 English Article (EJ) 14 Journal of School Nursing, v30 n3 p173-186 Jun 2014 SAGE Publications. 2455 Teller Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91320. Tel: 800-818-7243; Tel: 805-499-9774; Fax: 800-583-2665;
e-mail: journals@sagepub.com; Web site: http://sagepub.com

Pennsylvania's response to adolescent suicide is its Student Assistance Program (SAP). SAP has been funded for 27 years although no statewide outcome studies using case-level data have been
conducted. This study used logistic regression to examine drug-/alcohol-related behaviors and suspensions of suicidal students who participated in SAP. Of the 46 services, 10 best predicted (p <
0.01) that these undesirable outcomes would cease....

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External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ1025721
Author(s): Biddle, Virginia Sue ; Kern, John, III ; Brent, David A. ; Thurkettle, Mary Ann ; Puskar, Kathryn R. ; Sekula, L. Kathleen
Title: Student Assistance Program Outcomes for Students at Risk for Suicide
Source: Journal of School Nursing v30 n3 p173-186 Jun 2014 (14 pages)
Additional Info: SAGE Publications. 2455 Teller Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91320. Tel: 800-818-7243; Tel: 805-499-9774; Fax: 800-583-2665; e-mail: journals@sagepub.com; Web site: http://sagepub.com;
http://dx.doi.org/10.1177/1059840514525968
Standard No: ISSN: 1059-8405
Language: English
Abstract: Pennsylvania's response to adolescent suicide is its Student Assistance Program (SAP). SAP has been funded for 27 years although no statewide outcome studies using case-level
data have been conducted. This study used logistic regression to examine drug-/alcohol-related behaviors and suspensions of suicidal students who participated in SAP. Of the 46 services, 10 best
predicted (p < 0.01) that these undesirable outcomes would cease. Although no study subjects died by suicide, 42 of 374,626 referred students did die by suicide. Suicidal students who did not
participate had double the rate of suicide of suicidal participants of SAP. Students referred for other reasons also killed themselves. Further work must be done to assess all referred students for
suicide risk, examine educational outcomes, monitor substance-related crimes and overdoses, and examine school-related factors postmortem. Evidence from this study can be used by researchers to plan
future studies and by Pennsylvania's school nurses when planning services.
References: Number: 56
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Suicide
Prevention
At Risk Students
Referral
Program Descriptions
Regression (Statistics)
Drinking
Drug Use
Crime
Substance Abuse
Program Effectiveness
Evidence
Correlation
Crisis Intervention
Mental Health
High School Students
Injuries
Self Destructive Behavior
Identification
School Nurses
Identifier: Pennsylvania; Fisher Exact Probability Test
Note(s): Education Level: High Schools
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Research
Date of Entry: 2014; JAN2015
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Risk Taking in First and Second Generation Afro-Caribbean Adolescents: An Emerging Challenge for School Nurses

Kim Jolly; Cynthia Archibald; Patricia Liehr
2013 English Article (EJ) 8 Journal of School Nursing, v29 n5 p353-360 Oct 2013 SAGE Publications. 2455 Teller Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91320. Tel: 800-818-7243; Tel: 805-499-9774; Fax: 800-583-2665;
e-mail: journals@sagepub.com; Web site: http://sagepub.com

School nurses are well positioned to address risk-taking behaviors for adolescents in their care. The purpose of this mixed-method exploratory study was to explore risk taking in Afro-Caribbean
adolescents in South Florida, comparing first- to second-generation adolescents. Quantitative and qualitative data were collected from an immigrant group using the adolescent risk-taking instrument
to evaluate risk-taking attitudes, behaviors, and self-described riskiest activities....

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University of MichiganLocal Holdings Information: 2000-
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ1019817
Author(s): Jolly, Kim ; Archibald, Cynthia ; Liehr, Patricia
Title: Risk Taking in First and Second Generation Afro-Caribbean Adolescents: An Emerging Challenge for School Nurses
Source: Journal of School Nursing v29 n5 p353-360 Oct 2013 (8 pages)
Additional Info: SAGE Publications. 2455 Teller Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91320. Tel: 800-818-7243; Tel: 805-499-9774; Fax: 800-583-2665; e-mail: journals@sagepub.com; Web site: http://sagepub.com;
http://dx.doi.org/10.1177/1059840513475819
Standard No: ISSN: 1059-8405
Language: English
Abstract: School nurses are well positioned to address risk-taking behaviors for adolescents in their care. The purpose of this mixed-method exploratory study was to explore risk taking in
Afro-Caribbean adolescents in South Florida, comparing first- to second-generation adolescents. Quantitative and qualitative data were collected from an immigrant group using the adolescent
risk-taking instrument to evaluate risk-taking attitudes, behaviors, and self-described riskiest activities. One-hundred and six adolescents participated; 44% were first generation Afro-Caribbean.
Data analysis included analysis of variance, frequencies, and content analysis. There were no differences in risk-taking attitudes; smaller percentages of first generation Afro-Caribbean adolescents
reported sexual activity, substance use, and violence. Over one third of the sample, regardless of generational status, reported alcohol use, but did not note alcohol or other health-compromising
behaviors as "riskiest" activities. It is important to better understand Afro-Caribbean adolescents' perspectives about risky behaviors, and school-based venues offer the best promise for
reaching these adolescents.
References: Number: 35
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Risk
Adolescents
Measures (Individuals)
Generational Differences
Sexuality
Substance Abuse
Violence
Mixed Methods Research
School Nurses
Questionnaires
High School Students
African American Students
Identifier: Florida
Note(s): Education Level: High Schools; Secondary Education
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Research
Date of Entry: 2014; JAN2015
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Knowing How and Showing How: Interdisciplinary Collaboration on Substance Abuse Skill OSCEs for Medical, Nursing and Social Work Students

Annecy Baez; Margaret Eckert-Norton; Ann Morrison
2005 English Article (EJ) 5 Substance Abuse, v25 n3 p33-37 2005 Routledge. Available from: Taylor & Francis, Ltd. 325 Chestnut Street Suite 800, Philadelphia, PA 19106. Tel: 800-354-1420; Fax:
215-625-2940; Web site: http://www.tandf.co.uk/journals

The problem use of alcohol causes over 100,000 deaths in the United States per year and has substantial negative impact on family structure, the economy and the criminal justice system. Screening and
early treatment of individuals with problem use of alcohol by health professionals can significantly reduce mortality and morbidity. Students from all health and human service disciplines should have
basic clinical training on the integration of substance use screening and assessment questions into routine encounters with patients/clients....

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External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ952609
Author(s): Baez, Annecy ; Eckert-Norton, Margaret ; Morrison, Ann
Title: Knowing How and Showing How: Interdisciplinary Collaboration on Substance Abuse Skill OSCEs for Medical, Nursing and Social Work Students
Source: Substance Abuse v25 n3 p33-37 2005 (5 pages)
Additional Info: Routledge. Available from: Taylor & Francis, Ltd. 325 Chestnut Street Suite 800, Philadelphia, PA 19106. Tel: 800-354-1420; Fax: 215-625-2940; Web site:
http://www.tandf.co.uk/journals; http://www.informaworld.com/openurl?genre=article&id=doi:10.1300/J465v25n03_05
Standard No: ISSN: 0889-7077
Language: English
Abstract: The problem use of alcohol causes over 100,000 deaths in the United States per year and has substantial negative impact on family structure, the economy and the criminal justice
system. Screening and early treatment of individuals with problem use of alcohol by health professionals can significantly reduce mortality and morbidity. Students from all health and human service
disciplines should have basic clinical training on the integration of substance use screening and assessment questions into routine encounters with patients/clients. The OSCE is a well-researched,
experiential methodology most widely used in medical and nursing education as a tool for evaluating the demonstration of clinical competencies by students. The OSCE is ideally suited to skills-based
educational goals and allows learners to practice and refine their clinical technique. Proponents of performance or skills-based assessment argue that current examination formats focus too heavily on
the student "knowing how" instead of "showing how", and that skills-based assessments like the OSCE do not replace traditional knowledge based tests, but they do provide direct evidence of competence
that knowledge-based tests cannot.
References: Number: 48
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Interdisciplinary Approach
Nursing Education
Substance Abuse
Health Personnel
Family Structure
Patients
Justice
Social Work
Alcohol Abuse
Screening Tests
Counseling
Clinical Experience
Counselor Training
Performance Based Assessment
Evaluation Methods
Allied Health Occupations Education
Note(s): Education Level: Higher Education
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Descriptive
Date of Entry: 2012; FEB2014
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Assessment of Alcohol and Other Drug Use Behaviors in Health Professions Students

Jeffrey N Baldwin; David M Scott; Sangeeta Agrawal; Jean K Bartek; R Ellen Davis-Hall; Thomas P Reardon; Edward M II DeSimone
2006 English Article (EJ) 11 Substance Abuse, v27 n3 p27-37 2006 Routledge. Available from: Taylor & Francis, Ltd. 325 Chestnut Street Suite 800, Philadelphia, PA 19106. Tel: 800-354-1420; Fax:
215-625-2940; Web site: http://www.tandf.co.uk/journals

Alcohol and other drug (AOD) use behaviors of health professions students (HPS) were assessed by surveying both university-based HPS and other nursing programs in a Midwestern state in 1999. Response
was 2,646 (56.4%) of surveyed students. Family history of alcohol-related and drug-related problems were reported by 39.8% and 13.9%, respectively, with 42.6% of respondents reporting one or both....

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External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ942590
Author(s): Baldwin, Jeffrey N. ; Scott, David M. ; Agrawal, Sangeeta ; Bartek, Jean K. ; Davis-Hall, R. Ellen ; Reardon, Thomas P. ; DeSimone, Edward M., II
Title: Assessment of Alcohol and Other Drug Use Behaviors in Health Professions Students
Source: Substance Abuse v27 n3 p27-37 2006 (11 pages)
Additional Info: Routledge. Available from: Taylor & Francis, Ltd. 325 Chestnut Street Suite 800, Philadelphia, PA 19106. Tel: 800-354-1420; Fax: 215-625-2940; Web site:
http://www.tandf.co.uk/journals; http://www.informaworld.com/openurl?genre=article&id=doi:10.1300/J465v27n03_05
Standard No: ISSN: 0889-7077
Language: English
Abstract: Alcohol and other drug (AOD) use behaviors of health professions students (HPS) were assessed by surveying both university-based HPS and other nursing programs in a Midwestern
state in 1999. Response was 2,646 (56.4%) of surveyed students. Family history of alcohol-related and drug-related problems were reported by 39.8% and 13.9%, respectively, with 42.6% of respondents
reporting one or both. Among nursing respondents, 48.1%, 19.2%, and 51.1%, respectively, reported family problems with alcohol, drugs, or one or both. Past-year alcohol use was comparable to
undergraduate college students (UCS) nationally (83%); heavy drinking, tobacco, and recreational drug use by HPS were lower. Past year drug use was highest among medical students. Marijuana was the
predominant illicit drug; medical students and males most often reported use. Health professions educational systems should proactively address student AOD prevention, education, and assistance
needs. (Contains 4 tables.)
References: Number: 31
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Nursing Education
Medical Students
Family Problems
Drug Use
Drinking
Alcohol Abuse
Student Surveys
Nursing Students
Health Behavior
Family Characteristics
Allied Health Occupations Education
Addictive Behavior
Identifier: Nebraska
Note(s): Education Level: Higher Education
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Research
Date of Entry: 2011; FEB2014
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Substance Abuse Education for Undergraduate Nursing Students: A Target Approach to Program Evaluations

Jill M Espelin
2010 English Document (ED) 77 ProQuest LLC. 789 East Eisenhower Parkway, P.O. Box 1346, Ann Arbor, MI 48106. Tel: 800-521-0600; Web site:
http://www.proquest.com/en-US/products/dissertations/individuals.shtml ; ISBN: ISBN-978-1-1242-8189-6

The purpose of this study was to measure pre and post-test knowledge in response to an educational intervention. This program evaluation was completed on 68 undergraduate nursing students to
determine if education related to substance use, alcohol poisoning and high risk behavior had an impact on knowledge base. The educational intervention was effective in increasing knowledge base of
lower performing students on the pretest....

Availability: Search the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED523708
Title: Substance Abuse Education for Undergraduate Nursing Students: A Target Approach to Program Evaluations
Author(s): Espelin, Jill M.
Publication: ProQuest LLC. 789 East Eisenhower Parkway, P.O. Box 1346, Ann Arbor, MI 48106. Tel: 800-521-0600; Web site: http://www.proquest.com/en-US/products/dissertations/individuals.shtml;
2010-00-00
Additional Info: http://gateway.proquest.com/openurl?url_ver=Z39.88-2004&rft_val_fmt=info:ofi/fmt:kev:mtx:dissertation&res_dat=xri:pqdiss&rft_dat=xri:pqdiss:3429222
Source: ProQuest LLC; D.N.P. Dissertation, University of Connecticut
Description: 77 p.
Language: English
Standard No: ISBN: ISBN-978-1-1242-8189-6
Abstract: The purpose of this study was to measure pre and post-test knowledge in response to an educational intervention. This program evaluation was completed on 68 undergraduate nursing
students to determine if education related to substance use, alcohol poisoning and high risk behavior had an impact on knowledge base. The educational intervention was effective in increasing
knowledge base of lower performing students on the pretest. The findings of the program evaluation suggest that alcohol related education can be used to increase knowledge of students nurses who care
for others who use and abuse substances as well as taking care of self. Nineteen multiple choice pre test and post test questions were used to measure knowledge gained after the educational
intervention. As a way to evaluate students behavioral responses to the educational intervention provided, an eight item survey was posed to the students. The survey used a four point Likert Scale.
Pender's Health Promotion Model was used as the theoretical framework. [The dissertation citations contained here are published with the permission of ProQuest LLC. Further reproduction is prohibited
without permission. Copies of dissertations may be obtained by Telephone (800) 1-800-521-0600. Web page: http://www.proquest.com/en-US/products/dissertations/individuals.shtml.]
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Nursing Students
Substance Abuse
Intervention
Program Evaluation
Health Promotion
Likert Scales
Nursing Education
Pretests Posttests
Knowledge Level
Program Effectiveness
Undergraduate Students
Alcohol Abuse
At Risk Persons
Drinking
Note(s): Education Level: Higher Education
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Dissertations/Theses - Doctoral Dissertations
Date of Entry: 2011; FEB2014
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
A New Prescription for Fighting Drug Abuse

Ron Schachter
2012 English Article (EJ) 4 District Administration, v48 n2 p41-42, 44, 46 Feb 2012 Professional Media Group, LLC. 488 Main Avenue, Norwalk, CT 06851. Tel: 203-663-0100; Fax: 203-663-0149; Web site:
http://www.districtadministration.com

It's a drug prevention conversation--and program--that was largely missing as recently as a decade ago in most middle and high schools. In those days, the principal concern of health educators and
disciplinarians alike was to keep students from misusing alcohol and illegal street drugs such as ecstasy, cocaine and even heroine. But driven by the proliferation of high-powered prescription
drugs, from the highly addictive painkiller OxyContin to the ADHD remedy Adderall--and sobered by prescription drug abuse statistics for school-age children--educational leaders are answering back
with a host of new initiatives targeted to that very problem and aimed largely at middle schools, where such drug abuse often begins....

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University of MichiganLocal Holdings Information: 2001-Local Holdings Information: 2001-
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ969967
Author(s): Schachter, Ron
Title: A New Prescription for Fighting Drug Abuse
Source: District Administration v48 n2 p41-42, 44, 46 Feb 2012 (4 pages)
Additional Info: Professional Media Group, LLC. 488 Main Avenue, Norwalk, CT 06851. Tel: 203-663-0100; Fax: 203-663-0149; Web site: http://www.districtadministration.com;
http://www.districtadministration.com/article/new-prescription-fighting-drug-abuse
Standard No: ISSN: 1537-5749
Language: English
Abstract: It's a drug prevention conversation--and program--that was largely missing as recently as a decade ago in most middle and high schools. In those days, the principal concern of
health educators and disciplinarians alike was to keep students from misusing alcohol and illegal street drugs such as ecstasy, cocaine and even heroine. But driven by the proliferation of
high-powered prescription drugs, from the highly addictive painkiller OxyContin to the ADHD remedy Adderall--and sobered by prescription drug abuse statistics for school-age children--educational
leaders are answering back with a host of new initiatives targeted to that very problem and aimed largely at middle schools, where such drug abuse often begins. Besides the risk of addiction and
overdoses, the widespread and unauthorized use of these drugs is having other far-reaching effects. The 2009 National Risk Behavior Survey conducted by the Centers for Disease Control showed a strong
correlation between illicit prescription drug use and academic performance in high school. Of those students who had taken such drugs once or more, 26 percent earned mostly Cs, while 41 percent
registered Ds and Fs. Last fall, the National Association of School Nurses (NASN) started distributing "Smart Moves, Smart Choices," a comprehensive "school toolkit" designed to prevent prescription
drug abuse and featuring noted authority Drew Pinsky in a series of video segments. The National Education Association's (NEA) Health Information Network is creating an anti-prescription-drug-abuse
curriculum that its framers promise will adhere to the National Health Education Standards and to the Common Core State Standards. The curriculum is scheduled for release at the NEA's national
conference in July. Some school districts, meanwhile, have taken prescription drug education into their own hands--the result of growing abuse in their communities and fatalities in their schools.
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Video Technology
Prevention
Health Promotion
Health Education
Drug Education
School Nurses
Drug Abuse
Drug Therapy
Risk
Correlation
Low Achievement
High School Students
Middle School Students
Note(s): Education Level: High Schools; Middle Schools
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Descriptive
Date of Entry: 2012; FEB2014
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Research, Programmatic, and Curricular Presentations

2012 English Article (EJ) 27 Substance Abuse, v33 n2 p199-225 2012 Routledge. Available from: Taylor & Francis, Ltd. 325 Chestnut Street Suite 800, Philadelphia, PA 19106. Tel: 800-354-1420; Fax:
215-625-2940; Web site: http://www.tandf.co.uk/journals

This article presents abstracts from the 2011 AMERSA National Meeting. It includes 2011 best abstracts on research, programmatic, and curricular presentations.

Availability: FirstSearch indicates your institution subscribes to this publication. Libraries worldwide that own item: 428 University of Michigan Library Search the Mirlyn catalog at the
University of Michigan
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ961848
Title: Research, Programmatic, and Curricular Presentations
Source: Substance Abuse v33 n2 p199-225 2012 (27 pages)
Additional Info: Routledge. Available from: Taylor & Francis, Ltd. 325 Chestnut Street Suite 800, Philadelphia, PA 19106. Tel: 800-354-1420; Fax: 215-625-2940; Web site:
http://www.tandf.co.uk/journals; http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/08897077.2011.653923
Standard No: ISSN: 0889-7077
Language: English
Abstract: This article presents abstracts from the 2011 AMERSA National Meeting. It includes 2011 best abstracts on research, programmatic, and curricular presentations.
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Conferences (Gatherings)
Conference Papers
Drug Abuse
Alcohol Abuse
Diseases
Drug Therapy
Safety
Marijuana
Drug Addiction
Therapy
Patients
Substance Abuse
Graduate Medical Education
Social Work
Cocaine
Acquired Immunodeficiency Syndrome (AIDS)
Smoking
Nursing Education
Military Personnel
Adolescents
Student Attitudes
Note(s): Education Level: Higher Education
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Descriptive
Date of Entry: 2012; FEB2014
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Urban Seventh Grade Students: A Report of Health Risk Behaviors and Exposure to Violence

Elizabeth Burgess Dowdell
2012 English Article (EJ) 8 Journal of School Nursing, v28 n2 p130-137 Apr 2012 SAGE Publications. 2455 Teller Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91320. Tel: 800-818-7243; Tel: 805-499-9774; Fax: 800-583-2665;
e-mail: journals@sagepub.com; Web site: http://sagepub.com

The health of adolescents and the adults they will become can be linked to the health-related behaviors they adopt as children. To replicate a pilot study with a more culturally diverse population a
descriptive, correlational study was undertaken with 379 seventh grade students. Key findings from this study include (a) students exposed or involved in violence (e.g....

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University of MichiganLocal Holdings Information: 2000-
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ959663
Author(s): Dowdell, Elizabeth Burgess
Title: Urban Seventh Grade Students: A Report of Health Risk Behaviors and Exposure to Violence
Source: Journal of School Nursing v28 n2 p130-137 Apr 2012 (8 pages)
Additional Info: SAGE Publications. 2455 Teller Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91320. Tel: 800-818-7243; Tel: 805-499-9774; Fax: 800-583-2665; e-mail: journals@sagepub.com; Web site: http://sagepub.com;
http://dx.doi.org/10.1177/1059840511425678
Standard No: ISSN: 1059-8405
Language: English
Abstract: The health of adolescents and the adults they will become can be linked to the health-related behaviors they adopt as children. To replicate a pilot study with a more culturally
diverse population a descriptive, correlational study was undertaken with 379 seventh grade students. Key findings from this study include (a) students exposed or involved in violence (e.g., fighting
and carrying a weapon) were more likely to report smoking cigarettes, (b) nearly a quarter (24%) of students have smoked cigarettes at some time, and (c) almost half of the students (48%) reported
having at least one alcoholic drink. Middle school can be critical time in the life of an adolescent who may be faced with opportunities to experiment with and participate in health risk behaviors.
School nurses, practitioners, and other health care professionals are in an ideal position to assess the type of and level of participation by an adolescent in a health risk behavior. (Contains 3
tables.)
References: Number: 22
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Smoking
School Nurses
Health Behavior
Grade 7
Adolescents
Middle Schools
Risk
Urban Areas
Violence
Correlation
Drinking
Identifier: Pennsylvania
Note(s): Education Level: Grade 7; Middle Schools
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Research
Date of Entry: 2012; FEB2014
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
"If I Could Do It, They Could Do It": A Collective Case Study of Plateau Tribes Nurses

Janet R Katz
2005 English Article (EJ) 16 Journal of American Indian Education, v44 n2 p36-51 2005 Center for Indian Education. Arizona State University, College of Education, P.O. Box 871311, Tempe, AZ
95287-1311. Tel: 480-965-6292; Web site: http://jaie.asu.edu/

The purpose of this collective case study was to explore the experiences of three American Indian nurses of the Plateau Tribes in their nursing education. Specifically, the study sought to gain an
understanding that could be used to evaluate and promote culturally congruent strategies for recruitment and retention. Findings indicated that influences for choosing nursing included family
expectations to become educated; wanting to break a cycle that included early pregnancy, dropping out of high school and abuse of alcohol and drugs; and a desire to serve their communities....

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University of MichiganLocal Holdings Information: 25-; 1986-; 1996-; 10-18,22-24; 1970/1971-1978/1979,1982-1985
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ750254
Author(s): Katz, Janet R.
Title: "If I Could Do It, They Could Do It": A Collective Case Study of Plateau Tribes Nurses
Source: Journal of American Indian Education v44 n2 p36-51 2005 (16 pages)
Additional Info: Center for Indian Education. Arizona State University, College of Education, P.O. Box 871311, Tempe, AZ 95287-1311. Tel: 480-965-6292; Web site: http://jaie.asu.edu/;
http://jaie.asu.edu/abstracts/abs2005.htm
Standard No: ISSN: 0021-8731
Language: English
Abstract: The purpose of this collective case study was to explore the experiences of three American Indian nurses of the Plateau Tribes in their nursing education. Specifically, the study
sought to gain an understanding that could be used to evaluate and promote culturally congruent strategies for recruitment and retention. Findings indicated that influences for choosing nursing
included family expectations to become educated; wanting to break a cycle that included early pregnancy, dropping out of high school and abuse of alcohol and drugs; and a desire to serve their
communities. Nursing school was stressful due to leaving home, culture shock, and feeling a need to prove oneself. Returning to their communities as a nurse required integrating new learning with
traditions and becoming a role model. Returning to school for advanced nursing education was deemed necessary in order to meet the challenges of their work. Nursing needs to support American
Indian/Alaska Native students by providing pre-college preparation and guidance, by reducing college stress, and by providing appropriate career support and assistance for going to graduate school.
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Role Models
Nurses
Culture Conflict
American Indians
Alaska Natives
Nursing Education
Stress Management
Case Studies
Educational Experience
Student Recruitment
Cultural Relevance
School Holding Power
Career Choice
Enrollment Influences
Post High School Guidance
Career Counseling
Anxiety
Advanced Courses
Identifier: Alaska
Note(s): Education Level: Higher Education; Postsecondary Education
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Evaluative
Date of Entry: 2007; FEB2014
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Assessing Substance Abuse among Health Care Students and the Efficacy of Educational Interventions.

Elizabeth Ann Coleman
1997 English Article (EJ) Journal of Professional Nursing, v13 n1 p28-37 Jan-Feb 1997

At entry, 185 nursing, 152 medical, 140 pharmacy, and 111 allied health students were surveyed; all but the medical students were resurveyed two years later following educational interventions.
Nursing students displayed more drug use than did pharmacy students, whose curriculum placed more emphasis on drug and alcohol education. (SK)

Availability: FirstSearch indicates your institution subscribes to this publication. Libraries worldwide that own item: 1461 University of Michigan Library Search the Mirlyn catalog at the
University of MichiganLocal Holdings Information: 1-22; 1985-2006; 1985-
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ537122
Author(s): Coleman, Elizabeth Ann ; And Others
Title: Assessing Substance Abuse among Health Care Students and the Efficacy of Educational Interventions.
Source: Journal of Professional Nursing v13 n1 p28-37 Jan-Feb 1997
Standard No: ISSN: 8755-7223
Language: English
Abstract: At entry, 185 nursing, 152 medical, 140 pharmacy, and 111 allied health students were surveyed; all but the medical students were resurveyed two years later following educational
interventions. Nursing students displayed more drug use than did pharmacy students, whose curriculum placed more emphasis on drug and alcohol education. (SK)
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Allied Health Occupations Education
Higher Education
Medical Education
Pharmaceutical Education
(Major): Alcohol Education
Attitude Change
Drug Education
Nursing Education
Substance Abuse
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Reports - Research; Journal Articles
Date of Entry: 1997; CIJJUN1997
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Alone No More. Developing a School Support System for Gay, Lesbian and Bisexual Youth.

Minnesota State Dept. of Education, St. Paul.
1994 English Document (ED) 62

To provide effective education about AIDS and HIV, schools need to deal with issues of sexuality. The question is not whether, but rather, how to include issues related to homosexuality in school
policy, instruction, and student services. This resource booklet has a checklist of factors for school staff to consider at the levels of individual educators, student services practice, classroom,
school, and school district....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED409411
Title: Alone No More. Developing a School Support System for Gay, Lesbian and Bisexual Youth.
Access ERIC: FullText
Corp Author(s): Minnesota State Dept. of Education, St. Paul.
Publication: 1994-05-00
Description: 62 p.
Language: English
Abstract: To provide effective education about AIDS and HIV, schools need to deal with issues of sexuality. The question is not whether, but rather, how to include issues related to
homosexuality in school policy, instruction, and student services. This resource booklet has a checklist of factors for school staff to consider at the levels of individual educators, student
services practice, classroom, school, and school district. Studies in the fields of education and the social sciences consistently report higher levels of suicide, homelessness, drug abuse, and
school absenteeism for gay, lesbian, and bisexual youth. A necessary goal of schools is to foster positive self-esteem in all youth. A first step is for each educator to examine for himself or
herself the issues, the benefits of actions that begin to change the school climate, and the consequences of nonaction. Each teacher can work in the classroom to create an inclusive, respectful, and
safe environment. Student services staff, such as school nurses, social workers, and counselors, need to be aware to issues related to sexual orientation, and they need to work with individuals and
groups to support all students. School administrators need to work for an accepting and safe school environment, and they need to work to ensure that the policies of the entire district promote
acceptance and support. Ten appendixes provide more detailed information related to specific issues, a checklist for assessing homophobia and heterosexism in the school, a list of 32 resources for
further information, and a list of organizations to contact for assistance. (SLD)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome
Elementary Secondary Education
School Districts
School Personnel
School Role
School Safety
Self Esteem
Student Attitudes
(Major): Counseling
Homophobia
Homosexuality
Sex Education
Social Support Groups
Teacher Attitudes
Note(s): Audience: Administrators/ Practitioners/ Teachers; Associated Inst: Centers for Disease Control (DHHS), Atlanta, GA. Div. of Adolescent and School Health.
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Guides - Non-Classroom
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1997; RIENOV1997
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Regional School Counselor Trainings for Children from Dysfunctional Families with Alcohol and Drug Problems: Final Evaluation Report Summary.

Eduardo J Armijo; Albert J Jr Smith
1996 English Document (ED) 17

School personnel need help in assisting at-risk students. The efforts of one school district to accomplish this goal are summarized here. The project provided a variety of training in: (1) the field
of drug and alcohol prevention; (2) counseling and referral services to school counselors, nurses, psychologists, and social workers involved in alcohol and drug abuse prevention; and (3) counseling
and referral services to elementary and secondary students who have social problems and are from families that are dysfunctional because of problems related to alcohol or other drugs....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED406620
Title: Regional School Counselor Trainings for Children from Dysfunctional Families with Alcohol and Drug Problems: Final Evaluation Report Summary.
Access ERIC: FullText
Author(s): Armijo, Eduardo J. ; Smith, Albert J., Jr.
Corp Author(s): Washington Univ., Seattle. Center for the Study and Teaching of At-Risk Students. ; Puget Sound Educational Service District, Seattle, WA.
Publication: 1996-06-00
Description: 17 p.
Language: English
Abstract: School personnel need help in assisting at-risk students. The efforts of one school district to accomplish this goal are summarized here. The project provided a variety of
training in: (1) the field of drug and alcohol prevention; (2) counseling and referral services to school counselors, nurses, psychologists, and social workers involved in alcohol and drug abuse
prevention; and (3) counseling and referral services to elementary and secondary students who have social problems and are from families that are dysfunctional because of problems related to alcohol
or other drugs. For this program, 474 school personnel participated in 26 different training workshops over a 22-month period. The evaluation focused on measuring knowledge and skills gained by
school personnel during the course of the workshops, as well as the application of these skills in school settings. Overall, a 40% increase was found for knowledge and skills gained, based on surveys
administered in the training workshops. Most of those responding to the follow-up surveys indicated that they had modified existing programs in their schools based on what they had learned.
Additionally, participants shared their knowledge with colleagues and also indicated that contacts with students and families had been more worthwhile. (RJM)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Adolescents
Children
Elementary Secondary Education
Evaluation
Pupil Personnel Services
Substance Abuse
Training Methods
(Major): Counselor Training
Family Problems
High Risk Students
School Counseling
School Counselors
Identifier: Dysfunctional Family; Puget Sound Educational Service District WA; Training Effectiveness
Note(s): Contract No: S241A40014; Associated Inst: Office of Elementary and Secondary Education, Washington, DC. School Improvement Programs.
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Reports - Evaluative
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1997; RIESEP1997
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Linking Medicine & Education for the Child with Special Needs. What We Know...How We Teach. [Videotape].

Bruce Buehler
1998 English Document (ED) National Professional Resources, Inc., 25 South Regent Street, Port Chester, NY 10573; toll-free telephone: 800-453-7471; fax: 914-937-9327; World Wide Web: www.nprinc.com
($99.95 plus $5 shipping and handling). ; ISBN: ISBN-1-887943-17-X

This 34-minute videotape on meeting the special medical needs of children is intended for use in staff development with special educators, regular educators, and school nurses serving children with
special health care needs in inclusive school settings. Emphasis is on linking "what we know" in the field of medicine to "how we teach" children with special health care needs....

Availability: Search the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED417551
Title: Linking Medicine & Education for the Child with Special Needs. What We Know...How We Teach. [Videotape].
Author(s): Buehler, Bruce
Corp Author(s): National Professional Resources, Inc., Port Chester, NY.
Publication: National Professional Resources, Inc., 25 South Regent Street, Port Chester, NY 10573; toll-free telephone: 800-453-7471; fax: 914-937-9327; World Wide Web: www.nprinc.com ($99.95
plus $5 shipping and handling).; 1998-00-00
Language: English
Standard No: ISBN: ISBN-1-887943-17-X
Abstract: This 34-minute videotape on meeting the special medical needs of children is intended for use in staff development with special educators, regular educators, and school nurses
serving children with special health care needs in inclusive school settings. Emphasis is on linking "what we know" in the field of medicine to "how we teach" children with special health care needs.
On the video, experts at the University of Nebraska Medical center review neuroscience, prenatal influences and prevention, developmental disabilities, medication and attention disorders, and the
team approach to health care. Examples are given of how schools have included children with special health care needs into learning environments. Specific syndromes such as autism, Fragile X
syndrome, fetal alcohol syndrome, and attention deficit hyperactivity disorder are featured. (DB)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Attention Deficit Disorders
Autism
Developmental Disabilities
Drug Therapy
Elementary Secondary Education
Hyperactivity
Mainstreaming
Medical Services
Neurology
Prenatal Drug Exposure
Prenatal Influences
Prevention
Staff Development
(Major): Disabilities
Inclusive Schools
Special Health Problems
Teamwork
Theory Practice Relationship
Identifier: Fragile X Syndrome
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Guides - Non-Classroom; Non-Print Media
Availability: Level: 3
Date of Entry: 1998; RIEAUG1998
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Teenager-, Mother-, Daughter-, Who Am I? Navajo Adolescent Mothers' Perceptions of the Maternal Role & Implications for Child Developmental Outcomes.

Rochelle L Dalla
1997 English Document (ED) 17

This study explored the meaning of motherhood among Navajo teenagers, their mothers, and community informants living in a small, rural town on a Navajo Reservation. Participating were 8 Navajo
teenage mothers ranging from 16 to 19 years, 7 grandmothers (mothers of the teens) who ranged from 41 to 57 years, and 6 community informants: two teachers, a nurse, a substance abuse counselor, a
Delegate to the Navajo Nation, and a Navajo healer....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED411986
Title: Teenager-, Mother-, Daughter-, Who Am I? Navajo Adolescent Mothers' Perceptions of the Maternal Role & Implications for Child Developmental Outcomes.
Author(s): Dalla, Rochelle L.
Publication: 1997-04-00
Description: 17 p.
Language: English
Abstract: This study explored the meaning of motherhood among Navajo teenagers, their mothers, and community informants living in a small, rural town on a Navajo Reservation. Participating
were 8 Navajo teenage mothers ranging from 16 to 19 years, 7 grandmothers (mothers of the teens) who ranged from 41 to 57 years, and 6 community informants: two teachers, a nurse, a substance abuse
counselor, a Delegate to the Navajo Nation, and a Navajo healer. Three of these informants were white, non-Native Americans who had extensive experience working with Native Americans, and three were
Navajos who had been raised in the community. Intensive semi-structured interviews of participants were conducted in English, tape recorded, and transcribed. Results revealed marked diversity among
the teenagers in the extent of identification with adolescence and maternity. Four groups of teenage mothers were identified: (1) those with high commitment to both roles; (2) those with high
commitment to adolescent, with little commitment to maternity; (3) those with single, focused commitment to motherhood; and (4) those lacking commitment to either role. Grandmother reports confirmed
the categorization of each teen. Reports from teens, grandmothers, and informants agreed that adolescent parenting was no longer condoned in the Navajo society, probably due to increased parenting
occurring outside of marriage and the increased importance of educational attainment. However, most families accepted the unplanned pregnancies and supported their daughters. Navajo culture was
described as being in transition between traditional values and an emerging blending of Navajo and Anglo cultures. (Contains 16 references.) (KB)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Adolescent Attitudes
Adolescent Development
American Indian Culture
Cultural Influences
Culture
Early Parenthood
Modernization
Mother Attitudes
Navajo (Nation)
Parent Influence
Traditionalism
Values
(Major): Adolescents
Identification (Psychology)
Mothers
Parent Role
Identifier: Identity Formation; Identity (Psychological)
Note(s): Paper presented at the Biennial Meeting of the Soc
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Reports - Research; Speeches/Meeting Papers
Availability: Level: 2
Date of Entry: 1998; RIEFEB1998
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Faculty Development and Curricular Change: A Process and Outcomes Model for Substance Abuse Education.

Marianne T Marcus
1997 English Article (EJ) Journal of Professional Nursing, v13 n3 p168-77 May-Jun 1997

A faculty development project increased nursing expertise in substance abuse issues through independent learning experiences, consultations, workshops, seminars, and retreats. A comprehensive
evaluation plan measured impact on faculty, students, and curriculum through interviews, surveys, and a curriculum content map. (SK)

Availability: FirstSearch indicates your institution subscribes to this publication. Libraries worldwide that own item: 1461 University of Michigan Library Search the Mirlyn catalog at the
University of MichiganLocal Holdings Information: 1-22; 1985-2006; 1985-
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ543975
Author(s): Marcus, Marianne T.
Title: Faculty Development and Curricular Change: A Process and Outcomes Model for Substance Abuse Education.
Source: Journal of Professional Nursing v13 n3 p168-77 May-Jun 1997
Standard No: ISSN: 8755-7223
Language: English
Abstract: A faculty development project increased nursing expertise in substance abuse issues through independent learning experiences, consultations, workshops, seminars, and retreats. A
comprehensive evaluation plan measured impact on faculty, students, and curriculum through interviews, surveys, and a curriculum content map. (SK)
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Higher Education
(Major): Curriculum Development
Faculty Development
Nursing Education
Substance Abuse
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Opinion Papers; Journal Articles
Date of Entry: 1997; CIJOCT1997
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Perceived Dangerousness of Recreational Drugs.

Terrence S Luce; Judy C Merrel
1995 English Article (EJ) Journal of Drug Education, v25 n4 p297-306 1995

In this study both college students and degreed nurses were asked to estimate the abuse potential and lethality of recreational drugs, both licit and illicit. Findings indicate that the illicit drugs
under consideration were perceived as presenting the greatest danger to the user. Dangers attributed to the use of licit recreational drugs were generally minimized. (KW)

Availability: FirstSearch indicates your institution subscribes to this publication. Libraries worldwide that own item: 852 University of Michigan Library Search the Mirlyn catalog at the
University of MichiganLocal Holdings Information: 13-14,31,43-; 1983-1984,2001,2013-; 1999-
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ519370
Author(s): Luce, Terrence S. ; Merrel, Judy C.
Title: Perceived Dangerousness of Recreational Drugs.
Source: Journal of Drug Education v25 n4 p297-306 1995
Standard No: ISSN: 0047-2379
Language: English
Abstract: In this study both college students and degreed nurses were asked to estimate the abuse potential and lethality of recreational drugs, both licit and illicit. Findings indicate
that the illicit drugs under consideration were perceived as presenting the greatest danger to the user. Dangers attributed to the use of licit recreational drugs were generally minimized. (KW)
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: At Risk Persons
College Students
Drug Abuse
Drug Addiction
Substance Abuse
(Major): Drug Education
Drug Use
Identifier: Drugs
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Reports - Research; Journal Articles
Date of Entry: 1996; CIJJUL1996
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Alabama High-Risk Youth Resource Directory. Tools for Prevention: Building Healthy Youths.

Office of Elementary and Secondary Education, Washington, DC. School Improvement Programs.
1995 English Document (ED) 73

Like many other southern states, Alabama faces serious social and economic challenges. The 1993 Youth Risk Behavior Survey, undertaken to assess the prevalence of health-risk behaviors among students
grades 9 through 12 across the United States, found that of all Alabama students: 18.2% reported that someone had offered, sold or given them illegal drugs on school property in the past year; 76%
reported having had a drink of alcohol; 10% had used marijuana one or more times in the past 30 days; and 13.6% had used illegal drugs at least once in their life....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED391991
Title: Alabama High-Risk Youth Resource Directory. Tools for Prevention: Building Healthy Youths.
Access ERIC: FullText
Corp Author(s): Office of Elementary and Secondary Education, Washington, DC. School Improvement Programs.
Publication: 1995-05-00
Description: 73 p.
Language: English
Abstract: Like many other southern states, Alabama faces serious social and economic challenges. The 1993 Youth Risk Behavior Survey, undertaken to assess the prevalence of health-risk
behaviors among students grades 9 through 12 across the United States, found that of all Alabama students: 18.2% reported that someone had offered, sold or given them illegal drugs on school property
in the past year; 76% reported having had a drink of alcohol; 10% had used marijuana one or more times in the past 30 days; and 13.6% had used illegal drugs at least once in their life. A drug
incidence survey commissioned by the Alabama State Department of Education also found high usage and early onset of drugs and alcohol. This directory of services includes the names, addresses, and
telephone numbers of numerous different types of educational and mental health services which can be used by other professionals working with high-risk youths and their families when services need to
be accessed. The list includes the following groups of Alabama professionals: school counselors; school nurses; school psychologists; drug-free schools coordinators; Alabama Department of Mental
Health substance abuse treatment programs and drug and alcohol prevention programs; mental health centers; and the Governor's Office of Drug Abuse Drug and Alcohol Prevention Program. (JBJ)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Alcohol Abuse
At Risk Persons
Drinking
Drug Abuse
Drug Use
Elementary Secondary Education
Health Materials
Physical Health
(Major): High Risk Students
Prevention
Resource Materials
School Counselors
School Nurses
School Psychologists
Substance Abuse
Identifier: Alabama
Note(s): Associated Inst: Alabama State Dept. of Education, Montgomery.
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Reference Materials - Directories/Catalogs
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1996; RIEJUL1996
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Tools for Prevention: Building Healthy Youths. A Training Program for: School Counselors, School Nurses, School Psychologists. Trainer Manual.

Maxie P Kohler; Charles B Jr Collins
1995 English Document (ED) 224

This training program instructor's manual is designed to assist K-12 school counselors, nurses, and psychologists in offering aid to youths at risk for substance abuse. The training objectives for
participants in the workshop are to be able to demonstrate: (1) competence in knowledge of basic substance abuse information to include age-appropriate signs and symptoms of substance abuse in
students; (2) competency at recognizing age-appropriate risk/resiliency factors of students; (3) knowledge of pharmacological effects of substances on students' physical, cognitive, and
social/emotional well-being; (4) skill at developing basic prevention activities/programs including but not limited to Student Assistance Programs (SAP); and (5) skill for appropriate counseling and
referral techniques for youths at risk of substance abuse....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED387764
Title: Tools for Prevention: Building Healthy Youths. A Training Program for: School Counselors, School Nurses, School Psychologists. Trainer Manual.
Access ERIC: FullText
Author(s): Kohler, Maxie P. ; Collins, Charles B., Jr.
Publication: 1995-00-00
Description: 224 p.
Language: English
Abstract: This training program instructor's manual is designed to assist K-12 school counselors, nurses, and psychologists in offering aid to youths at risk for substance abuse. The
training objectives for participants in the workshop are to be able to demonstrate: (1) competence in knowledge of basic substance abuse information to include age-appropriate signs and symptoms of
substance abuse in students; (2) competency at recognizing age-appropriate risk/resiliency factors of students; (3) knowledge of pharmacological effects of substances on students' physical,
cognitive, and social/emotional well-being; (4) skill at developing basic prevention activities/programs including but not limited to Student Assistance Programs (SAP); and (5) skill for appropriate
counseling and referral techniques for youths at risk of substance abuse. Chapters are: (1) Introductions; (2) Connections between Substance Use and Academics; (3) Signs and Symptoms of Substance
Use; (4) Psychopharmacology; (5) Professional Communication Skills; (6) Legal and Ethical Issues; (7) Risk, Resiliency and Protective Factors; (8) Children of Substance Using Parents; (9) Best
Practices in Prevention; and (10) Resource Directory (not included). Includes activity instructions and facilitation notes, in addition to the resources and activity sheets found in the participant
manual. (JBJ)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Academic Achievement
Alcohol Abuse
Communication Skills
Counselor Training
Drug Abuse
Elementary Secondary Education
Health Education
Health Services
Intervention
Prevention
Psychologists
School Counseling
Self Destructive Behavior
Skill Development
Symptoms (Individual Disorders)
Teaching Guides
Training
Training Objectives
(Major): At Risk Persons
Child Health
School Counselors
School Nurses
School Psychologists
Substance Abuse
Identifier: Children of Alcoholics
Note(s): For the corresponding Participant Manual, see CG 0/ Audience: Counselors/ Practitioners/ Teachers; Associated Inst: Alabama State Dept. of Education, Montgomery.;
Office of Elementary and Secondary Education, Washington, DC. School Improvement Programs.
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Guides - Classroom - Teacher
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1996; RIEMAR1996
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Challenges in Health Care: A Chartbook Perspective 1991.

Robert Wood Johnson Foundation, Princeton, NJ.
1991 English Document (ED) 130

This document comprises 48 charts presenting data on the status of health care in the United States. The charts are organized into six groups concerned with: (1) people, health, and health care
resources; (2) the health of the newest generation; (3) the AIDS (Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome) epidemic; (4) substance abuse; (5) chronic illness and disability; and (6) health care
expenditures....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED403670
Title: Challenges in Health Care: A Chartbook Perspective 1991.
Access ERIC: FullText
Corp Author(s): Robert Wood Johnson Foundation, Princeton, NJ.
Publication: 1991-08-00
Description: 130 p.
Language: English
Abstract: This document comprises 48 charts presenting data on the status of health care in the United States. The charts are organized into six groups concerned with: (1) people, health,
and health care resources; (2) the health of the newest generation; (3) the AIDS (Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome) epidemic; (4) substance abuse; (5) chronic illness and disability; and (6)
health care expenditures. The charts are accompanied by brief summarizing narratives, information on data sources, and highlighted data facts. Sample chart topics are as follows: population by age
and race, 1950-1989; poverty; leading causes of death; use of physician services; hospital beds; nursing home beds; births and infant deaths; costs of low birthweight; the evolving AIDS epidemic; the
Federal response to AIDS; alcohol, cigarette, and cocaine use; paying for substance abuse treatment; people with chronic conditions; people with disabilities; days of illness and disability; living
with disabilities; chronic mental illnesses; disability and health insurance; health expenditures in the U.S. and abroad; the medical price-volume interaction; the uninsured; and the burden of health
expenditures. Only two charts deal specifically with education: #6 "Medical School Applicants, Enrollees and Graduates, Class of 1989, by Race/Ethnicity" (p. 12-13) and #9 "Active Registered Nurses,
by Level of Nursing Education, 1972, 1980, 1988" (p. 18-19). Additional sources of information are listed after each section. (DB)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome
Adults
Age Differences
Alcoholism
Children
Chronic Illness
Demography
Epidemiology
Health Insurance
Individual Characteristics
Infants
Minority Groups
Racial Factors
Special Health Problems
Statistical Data
Substance Abuse
(Major): Disabilities
Health Care Costs
Health Conditions
Health Needs
Incidence
Public Health
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Numerical/Quantitative Data
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1997; RIEJUN1997
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Virginia School Health Guidelines.

Virginia State Dept. of Education, Richmond.; Virginia State Dept. of Health, Richmond.
1992 English Document (ED) 468

Virginia's Department of Education and Department of Health are concerned with the health of children and youth, and with the implementation of comprehensive school health programs. These guidelines
provide a basis for developing a model school health program or for enriching an existing program, focusing on health services and school environment. Following a foreword noting that local autonomy,
the presence of professional personnel, and availability of resources will influence the way the guidelines are adapted for local use, the sections of the guidelines are: (1) "Administrative Aspects
of School Health," including interagency agreements and delineation of roles and responsibilities; (2) "School Health Environment," including mechanical operations and school food service; (3)"School
Health Services," including special education medical assessment, school procedures for child protective services, and special health services; (4) "Risk Management," on legal liability issues and
record-keeping; (5) "Students with Special Needs," including related public laws and sections of the Rehabilitation Act; (6) "Code of Virginia: Sections Relating to School Health," including
attendance requirement, vision and hearing screening, and substance abuse; (7) "Evaluation of School Health Services," with specific guidelines; and (8) "Virginia School Health Forms," including
certificate of religious exemption, scoliosis report, nutrition worksheet and referral form, and cumulative health record....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED400055
Title: Virginia School Health Guidelines.
Access ERIC: FullText
Corp Author(s): Virginia State Dept. of Education, Richmond. ; Virginia State Dept. of Health, Richmond.
Publication: 1992-08-00
Description: 468 p.
Language: English
Abstract: Virginia's Department of Education and Department of Health are concerned with the health of children and youth, and with the implementation of comprehensive school health
programs. These guidelines provide a basis for developing a model school health program or for enriching an existing program, focusing on health services and school environment. Following a foreword
noting that local autonomy, the presence of professional personnel, and availability of resources will influence the way the guidelines are adapted for local use, the sections of the guidelines are:
(1) "Administrative Aspects of School Health," including interagency agreements and delineation of roles and responsibilities; (2) "School Health Environment," including mechanical operations and
school food service; (3)"School Health Services," including special education medical assessment, school procedures for child protective services, and special health services; (4) "Risk Management,"
on legal liability issues and record-keeping; (5) "Students with Special Needs," including related public laws and sections of the Rehabilitation Act; (6) "Code of Virginia: Sections Relating to
School Health," including attendance requirement, vision and hearing screening, and substance abuse; (7) "Evaluation of School Health Services," with specific guidelines; and (8) "Virginia School
Health Forms," including certificate of religious exemption, scoliosis report, nutrition worksheet and referral form, and cumulative health record. Six appendices include recommendations from
Virginia House and Senate, school nurse performance evaluations, and communicable disease reference chart. (WJC)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Administration
Agency Cooperation
Elementary Schools
Environmental Influences
Health Promotion
High Schools
Immunization Programs
Integrated Services
Program Evaluation
Risk Management
School Nurses
Special Needs Students
State Regulation
(Major): Child Health
Health Personnel
Health Programs
School Health Services
Identifier: Virginia; Virginia Department of Education
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Guides - Non-Classroom; Tests/Questionnaires
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1997; RIEFEB1997
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Alabama Substance Abuse Prevention Training Program for Educational Personnel. Final Report.

Alabama Univ., Birmingham. School of Education.
1996 English Document (ED) 85

Quality substance abuse training for 279 educational personnel (school counselors, school nurses, and school psychologists) across the state of Alabama was provided in a series of two-day training
sessions through a federal grant. Although the original grant proposed 7 training sessions, 9 training sessions were ultimately offered over the course of the project, with class sizes ranging from 9
to 46 participants....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED399497
Title: Alabama Substance Abuse Prevention Training Program for Educational Personnel. Final Report.
Access ERIC: FullText
Corp Author(s): Alabama Univ., Birmingham. School of Education.
Publication: 1996-00-00
Description: 85 p.
Language: English
Abstract: Quality substance abuse training for 279 educational personnel (school counselors, school nurses, and school psychologists) across the state of Alabama was provided in a series of
two-day training sessions through a federal grant. Although the original grant proposed 7 training sessions, 9 training sessions were ultimately offered over the course of the project, with class
sizes ranging from 9 to 46 participants. Four of the training sessions were held in Birmingham, Alabama. Goals and objectives of the grant are listed, and how each goal was met is described. The
goals were to: (1) improve the quality of drug education materials by developing training materials; (2) increase the number of qualified school-based substance abuse professionals; and (3) increase
the amount of technical assistance available to school counselors, psychologists, and nurses to aid them in establishing prevention/intervention activities at the local level. Participants' project
evaluations were highly positive. Contains three tables. Appendices, which account for 80% of the document, are: (1) Advisory Board Members; (2) Participant List by Site Trained; (3) Qualitative
Evaluation Comments; (4) Evaluation Report; and (5) Alabama Peer Helpers Association Conference Brochure. (JBJ).
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Elementary Secondary Education
Grants
Health Promotion
Prevention
Program Evaluation
Reports
Substance Abuse
(Major): Drug Education
Professional Development
School Counselors
School Nurses
School Psychologists
Identifier: Alabama
Note(s): Associated Inst: Department of Education, Washington, DC.
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Reference Materials - Directories/Catalogs; Reports - Descriptive; Tests/Questionnaires
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 1997; RIEFEB1997
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
The Impact of Homelessness on the Health of Families

Rita I Morris; Linda Strong
2004 English Article (EJ) 7 Journal of School Nursing, v20 n4 p221-227 2004 SAGE Publications. 2455 Teller Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91320. Tel: 800-818-7243; Tel: 805-499-9774; Fax: 800-583-2665;
e-mail: journals@sagepub.com; Web site: http://sagepub.com

Qualitative research using the symbolic interactionism framework and grounded theory methodology was employed to discover the perceived health problems and dangers that homeless families with
children endure. Data were collected using semistructured interviews from 34 homeless volunteer participants with 87 children. An in-depth analysis of the data using the constant comparative method
led to recurrent descriptors and patterns, which were synthesized under four themes: external locus of control, deterrents to health, economic barriers, and lack of support....

Availability: FirstSearch indicates your institution subscribes to this publication. Libraries worldwide that own item: 1037 University of Michigan Library Search the Mirlyn catalog at the
University of MichiganLocal Holdings Information: 2000-
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ885490
Author(s): Morris, Rita I. ; Strong, Linda
Title: The Impact of Homelessness on the Health of Families
Source: Journal of School Nursing v20 n4 p221-227 2004 (7 pages)
Additional Info: SAGE Publications. 2455 Teller Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91320. Tel: 800-818-7243; Tel: 805-499-9774; Fax: 800-583-2665; e-mail: journals@sagepub.com; Web site: http://sagepub.com;
http://dx.doi.org/10.1177/10598405040200040701
Standard No: ISSN: 1059-8405
Language: English
Abstract: Qualitative research using the symbolic interactionism framework and grounded theory methodology was employed to discover the perceived health problems and dangers that homeless
families with children endure. Data were collected using semistructured interviews from 34 homeless volunteer participants with 87 children. An in-depth analysis of the data using the constant
comparative method led to recurrent descriptors and patterns, which were synthesized under four themes: external locus of control, deterrents to health, economic barriers, and lack of support. The
findings indicate that there is an urgent need for preventive approaches to alleviate homelessness and its attendant health problems. Recommendations consistent with current federal, state, and local
strategies and plans for the early identification and prevention of homelessness are presented. School nurses have an important role as advocates, health educators, and coordinators to promote
realistic strategies, programs, and policies in the delivery of services to homeless families.
References: Number: 28
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Grounded Theory
Locus of Control
Housing Needs
Qualitative Research
Homeless People
School Nurses
Identification
Health Needs
Child Health
Public Health
Interviews
Barriers
Low Income Groups
Prevention
Access to Health Care
Substance Abuse
Violence
Social Services
Poverty
Social Isolation
Emotional Response
Mental Health
Emergency Shelters
Identifier: California
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Research
Date of Entry: 2010; FEB2014
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
How Schools Address Students' Mental Health and Drug and Alcohol Concerns and Problems: Lessons from Student Assistance Programs

Carl I Fertman; Susan L Tarasevich
2004 English Article (EJ) 12 ERS Spectrum, v22 n2 p35-46 Spr 2004 Educational Research Service. 1001 North Fairfax Street Suite 500, Alexandria, VA 22314. Tel: 800-791-9308; Fax: 800-791-9309;
e-mail: ers@ers.org; Web site: http://www.ers.org

Conversations with school superintendents, board members, principals, teachers, counselors, and nurses about their students' social and emotional health show how actively they are working to help
students confront difficult issues. Topping the list of issues are drug and alcohol use and abuse, depression, and violence among students. Equally important to school directors, administrators, and
staff is developing competent young people who are socially and emotionally healthy and can build positive relationships and resolve conflicts peacefully....

Availability: Check the catalogs in your library. Libraries worldwide that own item: 108 Search the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ795730
Author(s): Fertman, Carl I. ; Tarasevich, Susan L.
Title: How Schools Address Students' Mental Health and Drug and Alcohol Concerns and Problems: Lessons from Student Assistance Programs
Source: ERS Spectrum v22 n2 p35-46 Spr 2004 (12 pages)
Additional Info: Educational Research Service. 1001 North Fairfax Street Suite 500, Alexandria, VA 22314. Tel: 800-791-9308; Fax: 800-791-9309; e-mail: ers@ers.org; Web site: http://www.ers.org;
http://www.ers.org/periodicals.php
Standard No: ISSN: 0740-7874
Language: English
Abstract: Conversations with school superintendents, board members, principals, teachers, counselors, and nurses about their students' social and emotional health show how actively they are
working to help students confront difficult issues. Topping the list of issues are drug and alcohol use and abuse, depression, and violence among students. Equally important to school directors,
administrators, and staff is developing competent young people who are socially and emotionally healthy and can build positive relationships and resolve conflicts peacefully. One resource and support
for schools, students, and their families are Student Assistance Programs (SAPs), found in schools and communities across the nation. SAPs link students to the behavioral health care system.
Proponents who argue for behavioral health education, programs, and services in schools focus on the gap between child and adolescent behavioral health needs, and children's utilization of these
services. Although reported statistics vary, it is generally agreed that as many as 80 percent of youth in need of behavioral health services may not receive them (U.S. Surgeon General 2001; Ringel
and Sturm 2001). SAPs address this chasm between students and the behavioral health care system by making connections critical to linking students with the resources they need, as well as developing
new resources to meet unfilled needs. In this article, the authors discuss the four-phase SAP process, student outcomes, and benefits of SAPs for teachers, nurses, principals, counselors, and other
frontline staff who spend their days in schools and communities working with youth. The article then focuses on four lessons learned from Student Assistance Programs that are instructional to schools
and communities in addressing students' social, emotional, and mental health. (Contains 2 figures and 5 resources.)
References: Number: 23
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: School Health Services
Health Needs
Health Education
Mental Health
Child Health
Drinking
Depression (Psychology)
Children
Adolescents
Drug Abuse
Alcohol Abuse
Student Personnel Services
Student Needs
Violence
Social Development
Emotional Development
Teamwork
Planning
Intervention
Referral
Note(s): Target Audience: Community; Practitioners
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Descriptive
Date of Entry: 2008; FEB2014
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Improving Nursing Home Staff Knowledge and Attitudes about Pain

Katherine R Jones; Regina Fink; Ginny Pepper; Eveyln Hutt; Carol P Vojir; Jill Scott; Lauren Clark; Karen Mellis
2004 English Article (EJ) 10 Gerontologist, v44 n4 p469 Aug 2004 Gerontological Society of America, 1030 15th Street, NW, Suite 250, Washington, DC 20005-1503. Web site:
http://www.gerontologyjournals.org

Purpose: Effective pain management remains a serious problem in the nursing home setting. Barriers to achieving optimal pain practices include staff knowledge deficits, biases, and attitudes that
influence assessment and management of the residents' pain. Design and Methods: Twelve nursing homes participated in this intervention study: six treatment homes and six control homes, divided evenly
between urban and rural locations....

Availability: FirstSearch indicates your institution subscribes to this publication. Libraries worldwide that own item: 1934 University of Michigan Library INDEPENDENT U-M LIBRARIES
Search the Mirlyn catalog at the University of MichiganLocal Holdings Information: 1-50; 1961-2010; 1961-
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ696513
Author(s): Jones, Katherine R. ; Fink, Regina ; Pepper, Ginny ; Hutt, Eveyln ; Vojir, Carol P. ; Scott, Jill ; Clark, Lauren ; Mellis, Karen
Title: Improving Nursing Home Staff Knowledge and Attitudes about Pain
Source: Gerontologist v44 n4 p469 Aug 2004 (10 pages)
Additional Info: Gerontological Society of America, 1030 15th Street, NW, Suite 250, Washington, DC 20005-1503. Web site: http://www.gerontologyjournals.org
Standard No: ISSN: 0016-9013
Language: English
Abstract: Purpose: Effective pain management remains a serious problem in the nursing home setting. Barriers to achieving optimal pain practices include staff knowledge deficits, biases,
and attitudes that influence assessment and management of the residents' pain. Design and Methods: Twelve nursing homes participated in this intervention study: six treatment homes and six control
homes, divided evenly between urban and rural locations. Three hundred licensed and unlicensed nursing home staff members completed written knowledge and attitude surveys at baseline, and 378 staff
members completed the surveys after intervention implementation. Results: Baseline results revealed notable knowledge deficits in the areas of pharmacology, drug addiction and dependence, side effect
management, and nonpharmacologic management-strategy effectiveness. Significant differences were noted by job title (registered nurse/licensed practical nurse/certified nursing assistant). Case
studies displayed a knowledge application problem, with nurses often filtering resident pain reports through observed resident behaviors. The intervention led to significant improvement in knowledge
scores in some, but not all, the treatment homes. Perceived barriers to effective pain management showed a significant decline across all study nursing homes. Implications: Knowledge deficits related
to pain management persist in nursing homes. An interactive multifaceted educational program was only partially successful in improving knowledge across settings and job categories. Attitudes and
beliefs appear more difficult to change, whereas environmental and contextual factors appeared to be reducing perceived barriers to effective pain management across all participating nursing homes.
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Pharmacology
Intervention
Allied Health Personnel
Nursing Homes
Nurses
Drug Addiction
Pain
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Research
Date of Entry: 2005; FEB2014
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Making Schools Safer and Healthier for Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Questioning Students

Jeremy Benton
2003 English Article (EJ) 9 Journal of School Nursing, v19 n5 p251-259 2003 SAGE Publications. 2455 Teller Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91320. Tel: 800-818-7243; Tel: 805-499-9774; Fax: 800-583-2665;
e-mail: journals@sagepub.com; Web site: http://sagepub.com

This article describes some of the special health and safety concerns that many lesbian, gay, bisexual, and questioning youth face in schools. Among these problems are increased drug and alcohol use,
sexually transmitted infections and pregnancy risks, depression and suicidality, and increased likelihood of being a victim of harassment or assault. School nurses can play a unique role in the lives
of these students....

Availability: FirstSearch indicates your institution subscribes to this publication. Libraries worldwide that own item: 1037 University of Michigan Library Search the Mirlyn catalog at the
University of MichiganLocal Holdings Information: 2000-
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ885777
Author(s): Benton, Jeremy
Title: Making Schools Safer and Healthier for Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Questioning Students
Source: Journal of School Nursing v19 n5 p251-259 2003 (9 pages)
Additional Info: SAGE Publications. 2455 Teller Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91320. Tel: 800-818-7243; Tel: 805-499-9774; Fax: 800-583-2665; e-mail: journals@sagepub.com; Web site: http://sagepub.com;
http://dx.doi.org/10.1177/10598405030190050201
Standard No: ISSN: 1059-8405
Language: English
Abstract: This article describes some of the special health and safety concerns that many lesbian, gay, bisexual, and questioning youth face in schools. Among these problems are increased
drug and alcohol use, sexually transmitted infections and pregnancy risks, depression and suicidality, and increased likelihood of being a victim of harassment or assault. School nurses can play a
unique role in the lives of these students. A needs assessment is reviewed that describes school nurses' perceived professional responsibility and their actual practice with regard to lesbian, gay,
bisexual, and questioning youth. Five barriers to optimal health care for these students are discussed. Methods that encourage students to view the school nurse as an ally, as well as issues
surrounding disclosure or "coming out," are discussed. Special considerations of confidentiality, community agency referral, and family disclosure are discussed. Appropriate interventions at school
and ways to begin to change the school climate are also presented. (Contains 2 tables and 3 figures.)
References: Number: 25
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Needs Assessment
School Nurses
Drinking
Pregnancy
Confidentiality
Homosexuality
Depression (Psychology)
School Safety
Health
Drug Use
Sexually Transmitted Diseases
Risk
Suicide
Victims of Crime
Bullying
Health Services
Referral
Public Agencies
Disclosure
Family (Sociological Unit)
Educational Environment
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Descriptive
Date of Entry: 2010; FEB2014
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Health Practices of School Nurses

Deborah Petch-Levine; Virginia Young Cureton; Daryl Canham; Meg Murray
2003 English Article (EJ) 8 Journal of School Nursing, v19 n5 p273-280 2003 SAGE Publications. 2455 Teller Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91320. Tel: 800-818-7243; Tel: 805-499-9774; Fax: 800-583-2665;
e-mail: journals@sagepub.com; Web site: http://sagepub.com

The health practices of school nurses affect our role as advocates and educators to promote the health of youth. This study describes the health practices of a convenience sample of 388 school nurses
who attended the business meeting at an annual school nurse conference. A self-administered, 40-item questionnaire identified health practices of school nurses in the following areas: (a) health
promoting behaviors, (b) exercise, (c) nutrition, (d) relaxation and well-being, (e) safety, and (f) substance use....

Availability: FirstSearch indicates your institution subscribes to this publication. Libraries worldwide that own item: 1037 University of Michigan Library Search the Mirlyn catalog at the
University of MichiganLocal Holdings Information: 2000-
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ885780
Author(s): Petch-Levine, Deborah ; Cureton, Virginia Young ; Canham, Daryl ; Murray, Meg
Title: Health Practices of School Nurses
Source: Journal of School Nursing v19 n5 p273-280 2003 (8 pages)
Additional Info: SAGE Publications. 2455 Teller Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91320. Tel: 800-818-7243; Tel: 805-499-9774; Fax: 800-583-2665; e-mail: journals@sagepub.com; Web site: http://sagepub.com;
http://dx.doi.org/10.1177/10598405030190050501
Standard No: ISSN: 1059-8405
Language: English
Abstract: The health practices of school nurses affect our role as advocates and educators to promote the health of youth. This study describes the health practices of a convenience sample
of 388 school nurses who attended the business meeting at an annual school nurse conference. A self-administered, 40-item questionnaire identified health practices of school nurses in the following
areas: (a) health promoting behaviors, (b) exercise, (c) nutrition, (d) relaxation and well-being, (e) safety, and (f) substance use. The subjects most often avoided tobacco and wore seatbelts. The
majority did not maintain their weight or exercise consistently. Statistical relationships were explored among the subscales and background items. These data document the need to design strategies to
narrow the gap between actual school nurse health practices and the important health messages being delivered in our schools. (Contains 3 tables.)
References: Number: 15
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Conferences (Gatherings)
School Nurses
Child Health
Health Promotion
Questionnaires
Health Behavior
Nutrition
Exercise
Safety
Substance Abuse
Well Being
Smoking
Restraints (Vehicle Safety)
Body Weight
Health Education
Educational Environment
Note(s): Education Level: Elementary Secondary Education
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Research
Date of Entry: 2010; FEB2014
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Records--The Achilles' Heel of School Nursing: Answers to Bothersome Questions

Nadine C Schwab; Katherine J Pohlman
2004 English Article (EJ) 6 Journal of School Nursing, v20 n4 p236-241 2004 SAGE Publications. 2455 Teller Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91320. Tel: 800-818-7243; Tel: 805-499-9774; Fax: 800-583-2665;
e-mail: journals@sagepub.com; Web site: http://sagepub.com

This article addresses practice issues related to school health records and school nursing documentation. Because the issues have been posed by practicing school nurses, the article is in Question
and Answer (Q&A) format. Specifically, the questions addressed concern the following: ownership and storage location of student health records when the school nurse is contracted from a community
health agency rather than employed by the school district; documentation of sensitive health information on students' health records including pregnancy, drug and alcohol abuse, mental illness,
history of suicide attempt, and HIV status; inclusion of medical diagnoses and current medications on a student's Individual Educational Program (IEP); and Health Insurance Portability and
Accountability Act (HIPAA)-permitted communications "between" school nurses and health care providers related to students' immunization status, "regarding" a student's treatment needs in school, and
"via" facsimile (e.g....

Availability: FirstSearch indicates your institution subscribes to this publication. Libraries worldwide that own item: 1037 University of Michigan Library Search the Mirlyn catalog at the
University of MichiganLocal Holdings Information: 2000-
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ885493
Author(s): Schwab, Nadine C. ; Pohlman, Katherine J.
Title: Records--The Achilles' Heel of School Nursing: Answers to Bothersome Questions
Source: Journal of School Nursing v20 n4 p236-241 2004 (6 pages)
Additional Info: SAGE Publications. 2455 Teller Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91320. Tel: 800-818-7243; Tel: 805-499-9774; Fax: 800-583-2665; e-mail: journals@sagepub.com; Web site: http://sagepub.com;
http://dx.doi.org/10.1177/10598405040200041001
Standard No: ISSN: 1059-8405
Language: English
Abstract: This article addresses practice issues related to school health records and school nursing documentation. Because the issues have been posed by practicing school nurses, the
article is in Question and Answer (Q&A) format. Specifically, the questions addressed concern the following: ownership and storage location of student health records when the school nurse is
contracted from a community health agency rather than employed by the school district; documentation of sensitive health information on students' health records including pregnancy, drug and alcohol
abuse, mental illness, history of suicide attempt, and HIV status; inclusion of medical diagnoses and current medications on a student's Individual Educational Program (IEP); and Health Insurance
Portability and Accountability Act (HIPAA)-permitted communications "between" school nurses and health care providers related to students' immunization status, "regarding" a student's treatment needs
in school, and "via" facsimile (e.g., records of immunizations, completed physical examination forms, and medical orders). HIPAA, the Family Educational Records and Privacy Act (FERPA), and other
laws are addressed as appropriate, and resources for obtaining further information are included.
References: Number: 18
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: School Nurses
Privacy
School Health Services
Documentation
Confidential Records
Student Records
Information Policy
Information Management
Legal Responsibility
Federal Legislation
Guidelines
Ownership
Identifier: Privacy Act 1974; Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act 1974
Note(s): Education Level: Elementary Secondary Education
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Descriptive
Date of Entry: 2010; FEB2014
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Policy and Guidelines for Prevention and Management of Substance Abuse in the Nursing Education Community.

American Association of Colleges of Nursing, Washington, DC.
1999 English Document (ED) 9 For full text: http://www.aacn.nche.edu/Publications/positions/subabuse. htm.

This paper suggests that in order to facilitate the management of substance abuse problems, schools of nursing should adopt written, comprehensive, and equitable substance abuse policies for
students, faculty, and staff. Such policies should be based on the assumption that substance abuse is an illness that can be treated successfully and the philosophy that schools of nursing are
committed to assisting their students and employees with recovery....

Availability: Connect to the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED448635
Title: Policy and Guidelines for Prevention and Management of Substance Abuse in the Nursing Education Community.
Access ERIC: FullText
Corp Author(s): American Association of Colleges of Nursing, Washington, DC.
Publication: For full text: http://www.aacn.nche.edu/Publications/positions/subabuse. htm.; 1999-00-00
Description: 9 p.
Language: English
Abstract: This paper suggests that in order to facilitate the management of substance abuse problems, schools of nursing should adopt written, comprehensive, and equitable substance abuse
policies for students, faculty, and staff. Such policies should be based on the assumption that substance abuse is an illness that can be treated successfully and the philosophy that schools of
nursing are committed to assisting their students and employees with recovery. The policy should incorporate prevention and education, identification of individuals with possible substance abuse
problems, evaluation and referral for treatment, and re-entry programs on successful completion of treatment. The policy must comply with federal, state, and local laws. Although the same policy
should apply to all, some variations may be necessary to address labor and professional requirements. (SLD)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Higher Education
(Major): Health Education
Nurses
Nursing Education
Prevention
Substance Abuse
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Reports - Descriptive
Availability: Level: 1
Date of Entry: 2001; RIEJUN2001
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Transferring Learning to the Workplace. Seventeen Case Studies from the Real World of Training. In Action Series.

Mary L Ed Broad
1997 English Document (ED) 331 Publications Department, American Society for Training and Development, 1640 King Street, Box 1443, Alexandria, VA 22313-2043; Tel: 703-683-8100; (order code: PHTL,
members $34.95, nonmembers $50). ; ISBN: ISBN-1-56286-059-3

Organized in three parts, this book contains an introductory chapter and 17 case studies selected to show transfer applications in a wide range of organizational settings. In part 1, two chapters
review the rationale, context, and research relating to transfer: "Transfer Concepts and Research Overview" (Mary Broad); and "Success Factors in Technology Training" (Harvey D....

Availability: Search the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
Accession No: ED425355
Title: Transferring Learning to the Workplace. Seventeen Case Studies from the Real World of Training. In Action Series.
Author(s): Broad, Mary L., Ed.
Corp Author(s): American Society for Training and Development, Alexandria, VA.
Publication: Publications Department, American Society for Training and Development, 1640 King Street, Box 1443, Alexandria, VA 22313-2043; Tel: 703-683-8100; (order code: PHTL, members
$34.95, nonmembers $50).; 1997-00-00
Description: 331 p.
Language: English
Standard No: ISBN: ISBN-1-56286-059-3
Abstract: Organized in three parts, this book contains an introductory chapter and 17 case studies selected to show transfer applications in a wide range of organizational settings. In part
1, two chapters review the rationale, context, and research relating to transfer: "Transfer Concepts and Research Overview" (Mary Broad); and "Success Factors in Technology Training" (Harvey D.
Feldstein, Terry Boothman). The cases in part 2 describe transfer applications that focus on development of skills and knowledge in individual learners: "Adult Basic Education: Riding Hi-Tech Rails
to the Future" (Edward D. Gordon, Ronald R. Morgan, Judith A. Ponticell); "Growing Our Own: On-the-Job Training in a Local-Government Health Department" (Heidi Hoffman); "Transfer Strategies
Supporting Interpersonal Skills Training for Supervisors: An Evaluation Study" (Kristi L. Andes, Lilanthi P. Ravishankar, Darlene F. Russ-Eft); "An Experimental Partnership: Addressing Diverse Needs
in a Continuing Education Program" (Meg Karakekes); and "Building Transfer of Training into the Course Design Process" (Linda Smith Rutledge). The cases in part 3 present advanced systemic
applications of transfer concepts: "Accelerating Cultural Change for an Engineering Process" (Kenneth W. Finley, Jr.); "Transfer Strategies for Communities: Substance Abuse Prevention" (Steven
Seitz); "Building Saturn's Organization-wide Transfer Support Model" (Sharon Wall, Eleanor White); "Cross-Training to Support Organizational Restructuring" (Sandra L. Hastings, Ann Nichols, Alice
Carter); "Transfer of Learning Strategies: Clinical Ethics for Nurses" (Cheryl Hall Harris, Patricia Wahlstedt); "Process Coaching: Honda of America's Model to Enhance the Transfer of Knowledge"
(Pamela Jones-Morton); "Promoting Transfer through a Network of Problem Solvers" (Gary Schouborg); "Integrated Transfer Strategies for the Professional Selling Skills System" (Edward Del Gaizo);
"Critical Transfer Factors for Organizational Change" (Edward W. Jones); "Developing Electronic Performance Support Systems" (Carole Joy Berkson, Wayne Robertson, Autumn Wagner); and "Integrating
Training into Operations" (Mary Lippitt, Kay F. Quam). (KC)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Adult Education
Business Skills
Case Studies
Corporate Education
Learning Strategies
Program Evaluation
Skill Development
Teaching Methods
Training Objectives
(Major): Job Skills
Organizational Development
Outcomes of Education
Transfer of Training
Document Type: Document (ED)
Publication Type: Books
Availability: Level: 3
Date of Entry: 1999; RIEMAY1999
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Alcohol and Drug Education in Schools of Nursing.

Matthew Owen Howard; R Dale Walker; Patricia Silk Walker; Richard T Suchinsky
1997 English Article (EJ) Journal of Alcohol and Drug Education, v42 n3 p54-80 Spr 1997

Identifies and critiques studies regarding chemical dependency training within schools of nursing. The few research efforts in this area possessed methodological shortcomings, and schools of nursing
generally provided minimal exposure to important concepts in addictions research. Neither the scope nor intensity of clinical instruction was sufficient to ensure effective interventions. (RJM)

Availability: FirstSearch indicates your institution subscribes to this publication. Libraries worldwide that own item: 1387 University of Michigan Library INDEPENDENT U-M LIBRARIES
Search the Mirlyn catalog at the University of MichiganLocal Holdings Information: 1993-; 17-57; 1971/1972-2013; 58-; 2014-
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ555147
Author(s): Howard, Matthew Owen ; Walker, R. Dale ; Walker, Patricia Silk ; Suchinsky, Richard T.
Title: Alcohol and Drug Education in Schools of Nursing.
Source: Journal of Alcohol and Drug Education v42 n3 p54-80 Spr 1997
Standard No: ISSN: 0090-1482
Language: English
Abstract: Identifies and critiques studies regarding chemical dependency training within schools of nursing. The few research efforts in this area possessed methodological shortcomings, and
schools of nursing generally provided minimal exposure to important concepts in addictions research. Neither the scope nor intensity of clinical instruction was sufficient to ensure effective
interventions. (RJM)
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Alcoholism
Drug Addiction
Higher Education
Nursing Students
Professional Training
Substance Abuse
(Major): Alcohol Education
Drug Education
Literature Reviews
Nursing Education
Professional Education
Identifier: Nursing Schools
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Information Analyses; Journal Articles
Date of Entry: 1998; CIJMAY1998
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Tobacco + Teens = Trouble.

Phyllis Ann Meer
2002 English Article (EJ) School Nurse News, v19 n5 p40-44 Nov 2002

Presents guidance to help school nurses achieve three goals: describe the scope of the problems related to teen smoking, discuss the characteristics of teens most likely to begin smoking, and
identify strategies that parents and nurses can use to discourage teen smoking. A sidebar includes a 10-question quiz on adolescent tobacco use as well as an answer sheet. (SM)

Availability: Check the catalogs in your library. Libraries worldwide that own item: 18 Search the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ668959
Author(s): Meer, Phyllis Ann
Title: Tobacco + Teens = Trouble.
Source: School Nurse News v19 n5 p40-44 Nov 2002
Standard No: ISSN: 1080-7543
Language: English
Abstract: Presents guidance to help school nurses achieve three goals: describe the scope of the problems related to teen smoking, discuss the characteristics of teens most likely to begin
smoking, and identify strategies that parents and nurses can use to discourage teen smoking. A sidebar includes a 10-question quiz on adolescent tobacco use as well as an answer sheet. (SM)
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Health Behavior
High Risk Students
Parent Responsibility
School Nurses
Secondary Education
Smoking
(Major): Adolescents
Tobacco
Identifier: Risk Taking Behavior
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Guides - Non-Classroom; Journal Articles
Date of Entry: 2003; CIJOCT2003
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Problems in the Outcomes of Nursing Education Create Challenges for Continuing Education.

Helena Leino-Kilpi; Sinikka Solante; Jouko Katajisto
2001 English Article (EJ) Journal of Continuing Education in Nursing, v32 n4 p183-89 Jul-Aug 2001

Five years after graduation, a survey of 354 Finnish nurses found that they felt most confident with their basic nursing, collaborative, and counseling skills, least confident in interacting with
patients with addiction problems. The survey identified nurses' continuing education needs. (Contains 54 references.) (SK)

Availability: FirstSearch indicates your institution subscribes to this publication. Libraries worldwide that own item: 1788 University of Michigan Library INDEPENDENT U-M LIBRARIES
Search the Mirlyn catalog at the University of MichiganLocal Holdings Information: 1-40; 1970-2009; 1970-2010
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ628947
Author(s): Leino-Kilpi, Helena ; Solante, Sinikka ; Katajisto, Jouko
Title: Problems in the Outcomes of Nursing Education Create Challenges for Continuing Education.
Source: Journal of Continuing Education in Nursing v32 n4 p183-89 Jul-Aug 2001
Standard No: ISSN: 0022-0124
Language: English
Abstract: Five years after graduation, a survey of 354 Finnish nurses found that they felt most confident with their basic nursing, collaborative, and counseling skills, least confident in
interacting with patients with addiction problems. The survey identified nurses' continuing education needs. (Contains 54 references.) (SK)
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Foreign Countries
Professional Continuing Education
(Major): Educational Needs
Job Skills
Nursing Education
Self Esteem
Identifier: Finland
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Research
Date of Entry: 2002; CIJJAN2002
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
The Effects of the Problem-based Alcohol Early-Intervention Education Package on the Knowledge and Attitudes of Students of Nursing.

David Arthur
2001 English Article (EJ) Journal of Nursing Education, v40 n2 p63-72 Feb 2001

An alcohol early intervention education package was tested with nursing students; 73 preregistration and 33 registered nurses used it; 71 and 35 were controls. Those using the package showed
significant improvement in attitudes about problem and dependent drinkers and in knowledge. (Contains 30 references.) (SK)

Availability: Check the catalogs in your library. Libraries worldwide that own item: 15 Search the Mirlyn catalog at the University of Michigan
External Resources: Cite This Item
Accession No: EJ620904
Author(s): Arthur, David
Title: The Effects of the Problem-based Alcohol Early-Intervention Education Package on the Knowledge and Attitudes of Students of Nursing.
Source: Journal of Nursing Education v40 n2 p63-72 Feb 2001
Standard No: ISSN: 0022-3158
Language: English
Abstract: An alcohol early intervention education package was tested with nursing students; 73 preregistration and 33 registered nurses used it; 71 and 35 were controls. Those using the
package showed significant improvement in attitudes about problem and dependent drinkers and in knowledge. (Contains 30 references.) (SK)
Peer Reviewed: Yes
SUBJECT(S)
Descriptor: Early Intervention
Higher Education
Learning Modules
Student Attitudes
(Major): Alcohol Education
Attitude Change
Nursing Education
Problem Based Learning
Document Type: Article (EJ)
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports - Research
Date of Entry: 2001; CIJAUG2001
Provider: OCLC
Database: ERIC
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

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