Family-centered treatment for American Indian adolescent substance abuse: Toward a culturally and historically informed strategy

Alison J. Boyd-Ball, Thomas J. Dishion

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

4 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

The literature on substance use can be used to formulate a model that is a useful empirical guideline for the design of both substance use treatment and prevention protocols (Dishion, Reid, & Patterson, 1988).

Substance use in adolescence undermines normative development across all cultural communities. Onset before age 15–16 years predicts problematic substance use in young adulthood (Dishion & Owen, 2002; Robins & Przybeck, 1985). Early and sustained substance use contributes to a variety of young adult difficulties and negative consequences, including disengagement from education opportunities (Newcomb & Bentler, 1988a), delayed or troubled family commitments (Kandel et al., 1986; Newcomb & Bentler, 1988b), and continued substance use into the third decade of life (Chen & Kandel, 1995). The purpose of this chapter is to consider the application of our current thinking on the development and intervention of adolescent substance use to American Indian and Alaskan Native (AIAN) youth and families.

Research since the mid-1980s has produced abundant information regarding risk factors associated with adolescent substance use (Beauvais, 1992; Hawkins et al., 1992; Herring, 1994; Moncher, Holden, & Trimble, 1990; Walker et al., 1988). Only a handful of studies have measured risk factors in middle childhood, prior to the onset of substance use. By and large, these studies agree that a combination of family disruption and early problem behavior at home and school are antecedents to early-onset drug use (Baumrind, 1985; Block, Block, & Keyes, 1988; Dishion, Capaldi, & Yoerger, 1999; Kellam et al., 1983; McCord, 1988; Pulkkinen, 1983; Smith & Fogg, 1979).

Original languageEnglish (US)
Title of host publicationAdolescent Substance Abuse: Research and Clinical Advances
PublisherCambridge University Press
Pages421-448
Number of pages28
ISBN (Print)9780511543968, 0521530458, 9780521823586
DOIs
StatePublished - Jan 1 2006
Externally publishedYes

Fingerprint

North American Indians
Substance-Related Disorders
Adolescent Development
Songbirds
Clinical Protocols
Age of Onset
Population Groups
Young Adult
Therapeutics
Guidelines
Education
Research
Pharmaceutical Preparations

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Medicine(all)

Cite this

Boyd-Ball, A. J., & Dishion, T. J. (2006). Family-centered treatment for American Indian adolescent substance abuse: Toward a culturally and historically informed strategy. In Adolescent Substance Abuse: Research and Clinical Advances (pp. 421-448). Cambridge University Press. https://doi.org/10.1017/CBO9780511543968.022

Family-centered treatment for American Indian adolescent substance abuse : Toward a culturally and historically informed strategy. / Boyd-Ball, Alison J.; Dishion, Thomas J.

Adolescent Substance Abuse: Research and Clinical Advances. Cambridge University Press, 2006. p. 421-448.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Boyd-Ball, AJ & Dishion, TJ 2006, Family-centered treatment for American Indian adolescent substance abuse: Toward a culturally and historically informed strategy. in Adolescent Substance Abuse: Research and Clinical Advances. Cambridge University Press, pp. 421-448. https://doi.org/10.1017/CBO9780511543968.022
Boyd-Ball AJ, Dishion TJ. Family-centered treatment for American Indian adolescent substance abuse: Toward a culturally and historically informed strategy. In Adolescent Substance Abuse: Research and Clinical Advances. Cambridge University Press. 2006. p. 421-448 https://doi.org/10.1017/CBO9780511543968.022
Boyd-Ball, Alison J. ; Dishion, Thomas J. / Family-centered treatment for American Indian adolescent substance abuse : Toward a culturally and historically informed strategy. Adolescent Substance Abuse: Research and Clinical Advances. Cambridge University Press, 2006. pp. 421-448
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