Results from the largest survey on alcohol-related harm to others in the UK and the first national survey in England.
High levels of alcohol use in pregnancy have been shown to be associated with negative physical health consequences in children. However, the literature is less clear on the association of alcohol use in pregnancy and offspring mental health, specifically for low levels of prenatal alcohol exposure.
This systematic review collates and evaluates studies examining this association.
Skip to main content. Home Our Work Information for young people Practitioner resources. Practitioner resources. Welcome to our publications library. Resources are organised by category: Research and Reports : The most up-to-date and relevant research and reports for anyone seeking further understanding or making decisions on alcohol harm and the impact of parental alcohol misuse upon children.
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Stages of Change
Care to share: Social media conversation about addiction, recovery and stigma Engaging in social media with educational content, and by showing stories of personal change and recovery within a context of life and relationships, can reduce stigma of problematic substance use by combatting the dehumanisation of people affected by addiction. Date published. Number of pages. The connection between abuse and addiction Adults who had parents who struggled with addiction, intimate partner violence and mental illness are more than 30 times more likely to have been victims of childhood physical abuse, this new study finds.
Prenatal alcohol screening during pregnancy by midwives and nurses The findings in this report expand on previous research indicating that many prenatal care providers remain inadequately informed of the risks of drinking during pregnancy, and fail to screen actively for alcohol use.
The range and magnitude of alcohol's harm to others An evidence review of the harm caused by alcohol to the people around those who are drinking. You are not on your own You are not on your own is a booklet for use by children affected by a parent or carer who drinks too much. Well-being information sheets The young people we work with have told us that living someone who drinks too much can affect their emotional well-being.
Alcohol related harm to others in England Results from the largest survey on alcohol-related harm to others in the UK and the first national survey in England. Prenatal exposure and offspring mental health High levels of alcohol use in pregnancy have been shown to be associated with negative physical health consequences in children.
Lesson Plan: Drugs + Your Body—It Isn’t Pretty (Poster/Teaching Guide) | Scholastic: Nida
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With Free Saver Delivery. Facebook Twitter Pinterest Share. Description This fully updated edition of a successful resource succeeds in engaging and involving young people where many other methods of drugs education - including attempts to shock, inform, or promote decision-making - have failed to make a lasting impact.
This is largely because they don't utilize young people's own views, intelligence and insight. The range of 30 original exercises in this resource is designed to expand and challenge participants' understanding of the issues surrounding illegal drug use, with activities that will enable them to make active and informed personal judgements about drugs.
The activities are ideal for use in groups and feature all the latest developments surrounding the use and abuse of drugs, as well as useful contact details for those wanting further help. The material is photocopiable and designed to be used flexibly - for example as worksheets or overhead projections.
Understanding Drug Issues is an essential resource that will be valued by teachers, youth workers, probation officers, those working with offenders, and any professionals working with young people. This workbook can be used on its own, or ideally in combination with its companion volume Understanding Drugs: A Handbook for Parents, Teachers and Other Professionals, a complete reference on drugs issues second edition forthcoming, September About the Author David Emmett retired from a year career as a police officer in In he gained a first-class honours degree in Psychology, followed in by a PhD in Cognitive Psychology.