Alcohol and Young People: Australian Baseline Data for a W.H.O Cross-Cultural Study
MetadataShow full item record
This study is the result of a survey of 1000 year 8 students' responses o a questionnaire relating to alcohol knowledge, attitudes to alcohol use, behaviour skills, behavioural intentions and behaviour (that is consumption). These results formed the baseline data upon which the impact of a peer-led versus teacher- led versus no treatment alcohol education programme will be evaluated. The major findings were as follows a relatively high knowledge level was recorded for both boys and girls both sexes perceived themselves to be equally able to say no to an offer of a drink in a variety of situations. 3.8% of the sample were classified as problem drinkers problem drinkers were associated with a lower knowledge score early age of first drink and lower perception of their ability to say no The detection of boasting and other problems related to self-reporting are also discussed.
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Alcohol, tobacco and other drug concerns of newly arrived 'CaLD' (culturally and linguistically diverse) women in PerthLee, Susan Kaye (2008)Womens Health Services (WHS) in Perth provides medical services, counselling, information, community talks and workshops, referral, and outreach to women in Western Australia. WHS works with women from over sixty different ...
McKetin, Rebecca; Coen, A. (2014)Background: Recently, Marczinski and colleagues (2013) showed that energy drinks combined with alcohol augment a person's desire to drink more alcohol relative to drinking alcohol alone. The current study replicates the ...
Association of parental supply of alcohol with adolescent drinking, alcohol-related harms, and alcohol use disorder symptoms: a prospective cohort studyMattick, R.; Clare, P.; Aiken, A.; Wadolowski, M.; Hutchinson, D.; Najman, J.; Slade, T.; Bruno, R.; McBride, Nyanda; Kypri, K.; Vogl, L.; Degenhardt, L. (2018)© 2018 The Authors. Published by Elsevier Ltd. This is an Open Access article under the CC BY-NC-ND 4.0 license Background: Some parents supply alcohol to their children, reportedly to reduce harm, yet longitudinal research ...