Skip to main content
Other
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
1-1-1994
Comments
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.
Abstract

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)
Available at: http://works.bepress.com/ian_newman/3/