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School Teacher's Role in a School-Community Alcohol Intervention Program
Educational Psychology Papers and Publications
  • Ian Newman, University of Nebraska-Lincoln
  • Mary Lee Fitzsimmons, University of Nebraska-Lincoln
  • Kim M. Maschmann, Lincoln Medical Education Foundation
  • J. W. Upright, Lincoln Medical Education Foundation
Date of this Version
Published in Rural Issues in Alcohol and Other Drug Abuse Treatment Technical Assistance Publication (TAP) Series 10, DHHS Publication No. SMA 94 2063. Washington, DC: U.S. Government Printing Office, 1994.

Because the majority of rural and/or frontier children attend school for at least some time in their lives, implementing a low-cost, school-based alcohol and other drug prevention and intervention program is an effective way to reach a majority of children with alcohol and other drug abuse prevention, education, and early intervention services. This paper describes a model program, the School-Community Intervention Program (SCIP), and describes the results of a 2-year evaluation of 35 schools.

Citation Information
Ian Newman, Mary Lee Fitzsimmons, Kim M. Maschmann and J. W. Upright. "School Teacher's Role in a School-Community Alcohol Intervention Program" (1994)
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