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Thursday, July 30, 2020 | History

3 edition of relationship between family structure and adolescent substance use found in the catalog.

relationship between family structure and adolescent substance use

United States. Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration. Office of Applied Studies.

relationship between family structure and adolescent substance use

by Robert A. Johnson, John P. Hoffmann, Dean R. Gerstein.

by United States. Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration. Office of Applied Studies.

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  • 38 Currently reading

Published by Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration, Office of Applied Studies, U.S. Dept. of Health and Human Services, Public Health Service in Rockville, MD (5600 Fishers Lane, Rockville 20857) .
Written in English

    Places:
  • United States,
  • United States.
    • Subjects:
    • Youth -- Drug use -- United States -- Statistics.,
    • Drugs of abuse -- United States -- Statistics.,
    • Drug abuse surveys -- United States.

    • Edition Notes

      SeriesDHHS publication ;, no. (SMA) 96-3086
      ContributionsJohnson, Robert Alan., Hoffmann, John P. 1962-, Gerstein, Dean R.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsHV5824.Y68 U58 1996
      The Physical Object
      Paginationv, 109 p. ;
      Number of Pages109
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL614423M
      LC Control Number96211375
      OCLC/WorldCa35685441

        We started from the hypothesis that there is a correlation between substance abuse, structure of the family system, dysfunctional patterns of family functioning and rejecting and overprotecting parenting style in family systems from which adolescents with problems of substance . SAMHSA's mission is to reduce the impact of substance abuse and mental illness on America's communities. Fishers Ln, Rockville, MD SAMHSA-7 ().

      The role of family structure in adolescence has been linked to a host of problem behaviors, including marijuana use. This paper investigates the relationship between family structure and marijuana use, and elaborates previous research by 1) exploring several intervening mechanisms that affect the relationship, and 2) examining the effects of a variety of family forms. Involvement of a father can, hence, be a protective factor against child and adolescent substance use. Conclusion Given the large research base suggesting that children who grow up in homes without a father present adverse outcomes at rates significantly above those with fathers present, attention to this phenomenon is perhaps warranted by.

      For adolescents, the relationship between high sensation seeking/impulsivity and substance use has been found to be moderated by gender, with a stronger association for males than females TRUE Apart from delinquency, BLANK were related to drinking to cope and directly to adolescent alcohol problems.? vated levels of drug use. However, the relationship between SES and adolescent substance use is not so straightforward; it varies across indicators of SES and measures of use. For example, income is associated positively with frequency of drink-ing, but education is related negatively to quantity con-sumed (Casswell, Pledger & Hooper


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Relationship between family structure and adolescent substance use by United States. Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration. Office of Applied Studies. Download PDF EPUB FB2

Relationship between family structure and adolescent substance use. Rockville, MD ( Fishers Lane, Rockville ): Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration, Office of Applied Studies, U.S. Dept. of Health and Human Services, Public Health Service, [].

We examined the variations of adolescent health status and risk involvement– prevalence of mental health disabilities, chronic health conditions, substance use, and exposure to tobacco–between 6 family structures in a school‐based sample of Latino, Somali, Hmong, and White students and whether ethnicity moderated these by: 4.

In this section we examine the role played by adolescent family structure in the relationship to the adult outcomes. As noted in Chapter II, much of the research on family structure has focused on the association between family structure and adolescent risky behaviors where participating in the behavior is the outcome.

Family structure and substance use problems in adolescence and early adulthood: examining explanations for the relationship. Barrett AE(1), Turner RJ. Author information: (1)Dpartment of Sociology, Florida State University, USA.

[email protected] by: Uses a self-report instrument to examine the relationship of family structure to adolescent drug use and peer-related factors. Finds significant differences in drug use variables, with adolescents from intact families reporting less frequent drug use, fewer drug-using friends, and more perceptions of peer disapproval of drug by: Family structure, cohesion and positive parenting.

Family structure has been investigated in relation to adolescent substance use, and research has demonstrated that children from two-parent homes are less likely to use alcohol and other drugs than children from single-parent homes (Epstein et al., ).

However, the predictive power of family. It was proposed that family environment variables would mediate the relationships between family structure and mother/adolescent dynamics one year later, and that mother/adolescent dynamics would mediate the association between earlier family structure and environment, and subsequent substance abuse.

This study examined the role of family structure and functioning in predicting substance use among Hispanic/Latino adolescents, surveyed in 9 th and 10 th grade. The sample (N=) was half female, mostly of Mexican descent, and the majority was born in the U.S.

Living with a single father was associated with less parental monitoring and less family cohesion (γ = −, −, respectively).

Peer-influence on adolescent substance use was also not assessed. These factors should be considered in future studies. Due to the cross-sectional nature of the survey and the lack of detailed information about marital status of the parents, the temporal sequence between family structure and substance use cannot be ascertained.

Significant relationship also exists between juvenile substance use and family history of substance use (P = ) Current trends of substance use among juveniles-under-enquiry in India.

With reference to the above Table 1, it can be inferred that out of juveniles, 86% (n = ) had a history of substance use. Introduction to the Family Disease As a Family Disease, the Family becomes disconnected. The once vibrant, healthy, working system, falls into crisis and chaos.

As the chemical dependency progresses, so does the family disease. The symptoms of the Family Disease progress as the Family attempts to find ways to survive within the problem. Several significant differences were also found between the intact-family and stepfamily groups on the drug-use variables.

For grades 8 stepfamily adolescents reported more frequent drug use. Beyond family-structure effects, explanations for these findings cannot be extrapolated from the present research.

Relationships between family structure, adolescent health status and substance use: Does ethnicity matter. Article in Journal of Community Psychology 46(1) November with 50 Reads. Bad relationships with parents could cause or contribute to adolescent drug use, but the reverse is also true; adolescent drug use could reinforce conflicts and worsen the family climate.

On the other hand, the family structure could affect attachment to parents, and relationships with parents (particularly with the father) could change after. We examined the variations of adolescent health status and risk involvement– prevalence of mental health disabilities, chronic health conditions, substance use, and exposure to tobacco–between 6 family structures in a school-based sample of Latino, Somali, Hmong, and White students and whether ethnicity moderated these associations.

Flewelling RL, Bauman KE. Family structure as a predictor of initial substance use and sexual intercourse in early adolescence.

Journal of Marriage and Family. ; 52 (1)– [Google Scholar] Garnier HE, Stein JA. An year model of family and peer effects on adolescent drug use and delinquency. Journal of Youth & Adolescence. Using data from the National Educational Longitudinal Study (NELS), this article investigates a number of hypotheses used to explain the relationship between family structure and adolescent drug use.

In particular, using linked community‐level data, an explicit examination of hypotheses drawn from a community‐context model is conducted. Indeed, few studies have examined the relationship between family structure and the use of a comprehensive list of illicit drug types rather than focusing on a combination or a set of selected.

Similarly, in those studies that consider family structure, typically only the predominant mother-headed (single-parent) household is included.

Hirschi's () social control theory and Jessor and Jessor's () problem-behavior theory offer an explanation for the relationship between drug use and family structure. This is a report on a court-adjudicated, inner-city, low SES, sample of African-American adolescent males (N = ), to determine the degree to which their family structure (e.g., single parent vs.

two-parent families) vs. the nature of the family relationships, predict to the sons' involvement in substance use/abuse and in illegal behavior.

This paper focuses on explaining the significant relationship between family structure and adolescent drug abuse. Significant differences in drug abuse frequency and patterns among adolescents living in two-parent, step-parent, and single-parent households does not show to be directly related to family structure, but rather attributable to the variation of social controls and family processes.

We investigated the relationship between family structure and substance use in a sample of 2, public middle school students in a southern state. The CDC Middle School Youth Risk Behavior Survey was utilized and adjusted logistic regression models were created separately for four race/gender categories (African American females/males, and Caucasian females/males) to examine .Literature review on relationship between adolescent chemical dependency and family factors yielded two broad categories: family drug usage patterns and family atmosphere.

Found strong relationship between adolescent substance abuse and family drug usage, family composition, family interaction patterns, and discrepancies in family perceptions.