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Tuesday, July 21, 2020 | History

3 edition of Cost-benefit, cost-effectiveness research of drug abuse prevention found in the catalog.

Cost-benefit, cost-effectiveness research of drug abuse prevention

Cost-benefit, cost-effectiveness research of drug abuse prevention

implications for programming and policy

  • 357 Want to read
  • 27 Currently reading

Published by U.S. Dept. of Health and Human Services, National Institutes of Health, National Institute on Drug Abuse, Division of Epidemiology and Prevention Research in Rockville, MD (5600 Fishers Lane, Rockville 20857) .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Drug abuse -- United States -- Prevention -- Finance,
  • Substance abuse -- United States -- Prevention -- Finance

  • Edition Notes

    Other titlesCost benefit, cost effectiveness research of drug abuse prevention.
    Statementeditors, William J. Bukoski, Richard I. Evans.
    SeriesNIDA research monograph -- 176., NIH publication -- no. 98-4021.
    ContributionsBukoski, William J., Evans, Richard I., National Institute on Drug Abuse. Division of Epidemiology and Prevention Research.
    The Physical Object
    Paginationiv, 233 p. :
    Number of Pages233
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL17573580M
    OCLC/WorldCa39743478

    Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: / Assessment of the cost-effectiveness of prevention programs in {V drug user communities has revealed the importance of these con- siclerations. The aggregate gain in life expectancy attributable to preventing a case of HIV infection in a relatively Tow-prevaTence pop- ulation. Programs targeted at high-risk youth are designed to prevent high-school drop-out, crime, drug abuse, and other forms of delinquency. Even if shown to be successful in reducing one or more social ill, a key policy question is whether the cost to society from that intervention program exceeds its benefits.

    Introduction. On behalf of the National Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA), I am pleased to welcome you to the National Conference on Drug Addiction Treatment: From Research to Practice. Scientific advances over the past 25 years have shown that drug addiction is a chronic, relapsing disease that results from the prolonged effects of drugs on the brain and behavior. The cost-effectiveness of each strategy was assessed as recommended by the US Panel on Cost-Effectiveness in Health and Medicine We defined incremental cost-effectiveness ratios (ICERs) as the ratio of change in costs to change in QALYs of two consecutive strategies, ranked by cost. We discounted costs and QALYs by 3% annually Treatment Cited by:

      While we could provide meaningful statistics, including information about demonstrated and significant drops in criminal activity, a more detailed evaluation of the economic impact of crime prevention programs was hampered by the lack of detailed research and credible approaches for cost-benefit by: In antimetastatic drug development there is currently a worldwide lack of licensed drugs. This type of drug research, development and clinical utilization must be boosted [10–13]. Cost-effectiveness study from consideration of methodology of individualized cancer chemotherapy.


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Cost-benefit, cost-effectiveness research of drug abuse prevention Download PDF EPUB FB2

Impact of substance abuse on federal spending --Historical perspective on effective prevention --School-based approaches to drug abuse prevention: evidence for effectiveness and suggestions for determining cost-effectiveness --Effectiveness of prevention interventions with youth at high risk of drug abuse --Costs, benefits, and cost.

Cost-benefit/cost-effectiveness Research of Drug Abuse Prevention: Implications for Programming & Policy Paperback – August 1, Format: Paperback.

In National Household Survey on Drug Abuse: Methodological resource book (Volume 1, Section 2, prepared for the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration, Office of Applied Studies, under Contract No.

Deliverable No. 10, Citations: 2 - 0 self. An ounce of prevention, a pound of uncertainty: The cost-effectiveness of school-based drug prevention programs, Santa Monica, CA: Rand. Google Scholar Center for Cited by: Download Cost-benefit-cost-effectiveness-analysis ebook PDF or Read Online books in PDF, EPUB, Cost-effectiveness research of drug abuse prevention book examples and applications used throughout the book are directed at educators but can be readily generalized to other professions and services Cost Benefit Cost Effectiveness Research Of Drug Abuse Prevention.

Author: William J. Policymakers and other stakeholders can use cost-benefit analysis as an informative tool for decisionmaking for substance abuse prevention. This report. Cost-Benefit Estimates in Prevention Research Cost-Benefit Estimates in Prevention Research Swisher, John; Scherer, Jennifer; Yin, Robert This paper reviews seven cost-benefit estimates made in prevention studies published in peer-reviewed journal articles or peer-edited book chapters.

This paper includes articles that. Finally, this model did not simulate changing drug costs over time and how that would affect the cost-effectiveness of early treatment. Market or political forces may result in significantly decreased drug costs in the next several years, and a subset of patients, given the slow progression of HCV, may be treated at a lower cost without a risk Cited by: Most research in clinical psychology and related disciplines does not measure, report, or analyze costs, cost-effectiveness, or cost-benefit analysis.

Reasons for this are discussed. Acquisition Note: GPO Contents: Impact of substance abuse on federal spending -- Historical perspective on effective prevention -- School-based approaches to drug abuse prevention: evidence for effectiveness and suggestions for determining cost-effectiveness -- Effectiveness of prevention interventions with youth at high risk of.

Cost-benefit considerations in preventive intervention: Continued research is needed on the public health impact and cost-effectiveness of school-based prevention programs. Pentz () estimated that for every $1 spent on the Midwestern Prevention Project, $8 in treatment costs was saved for teenagers and $67 in treatment costs for adults.

Applies an economic cost analysis to schoolwide positive behavior support and discusses the implications for extending the analysis to cost-effectiveness and cost-benefit models of program success.

(Not bound to a specific type or size of school.). Yates consults regularly on a variety of federally funded projects in health, alcohol and drug addiction, media-based substance abuse prevention, mental health services for children and families, and multi-site studies of the costs, benefits, cost-effectiveness, and cost-benefit of adding consumer-operated services to traditional mental health.

Prevention Research: Deterring Drug Abuse Among Children and Adolescents, ed. by Catherine S. Bell and Robert Battjes (PDF at NIH) Filed under: Smoking -- United States -- Prevention Reducing Tobacco Use: A Report of the Surgeon General (), by United States Department of Health and Human Services (PDF files at ).

In the mids, the field of prevention of public health problems such as drug abuse, delinquency, conduct disorder, antisocial behaviors, and violence reached a watershed of research knowledge that brought authenticity to the concept of preven.

Objective To determine the cost-effectiveness of a school-based tobacco-use prevention program. Design Using data from the previously reported 2-year efficacy study of the Project Toward No Tobacco Use (TNT), we conducted a decision analysis to determine the cost-effectiveness of TNT.

The benefits measured were life years (LYs) saved, quality-adjusted life Cited by: Cost-effectiveness analyses (or CEAs) in health describe interventions in terms of their cost per unit of health gain that they provide.

Deaths averted provides a measure of health gain but CEAs typically use measures that take account of both years and quality of life gained. Cost and effects are typically measured from the perspective of society as a whole but other perspectives are.

His manual for measuring, reporting, and improving cost, cost-effectiveness, and cost-benefit, was published in by the National Institute on Drug Abuse. Yates works regularly on a variety of federally funded projects in health, alcohol and drug addiction, media-based substance abuse prevention, mental health services for children and Occupation: Professor.

The NIH solicits applications to conduct research related to: (1) financing of prevention and treatment services associated with either drug or alcohol abuse, including health insurance and/or payment mechanisms; (2) alternative delivery systems and managed care; (3) cost-benefit, cost-effectiveness, or cost-utility analyses; (4) services costs.

Effectiveness of school-based drug prevention programs: a meta-analysis of the research. Journal of Primary Prevention ;18(1)– U.S.

Department of Health and Human Services. Consumption of licit and illicit substances has increased all over the world and the age of initiation of abuse is progressively falling.

The common drugs of abuse amongst children and adolescents in India are tobacco and alcohol. Use of illicit drugs like cannabis and heroin have also been reported. A high prevalence of drug use and even intravenous use among Cited by: 1.

Research Objectives Purpose. The purpose of this Funding Opportunity Announcement (FOA) issued by the National Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA) and the National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism (NIAAA), National Institutes of Health (NIH), is to seek research on the economics of prevention and treatment services associated with drug and alcohol abuse.

Click here for: Meta-Analysis of Drug Abuse Prevention Programs (RM ) () NCADI # M GPO # $ NTIS PB# $ Informs the drug abuse prevention research and practitioner community on recent advances in research integration methods and scientific findings about prevention programs.