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Considerations for the Provision of E-Therapy - SAMHSA Store ...

Considerations for the Provision of E-Therapy - SAMHSA Store ...

ContributorsCarol

ContributorsCarol Abnathy, M.S.W., M.P.H., SAMHSA CSATDarlene Albury, LCSW, Private PractitionerFarrokh Alemi, Ph.D., George Mason UniversityA. Kathleen Burlew, Ph.D., University of CincinnatiYoonsun Choi, Ph.D., University of ChicagoH. Westley Clark, M.D., Ph.D. J.D., M.P.H., CAS, FAS, FAM, SAMHSA CSATKenneth A. DeCerchio, M.S.W., Florida Department of Children and FamiliesThomas Edwards, M.A., SAMHSA CSATReed Forman, M.S.W., SAMHSA CSATSara F. Gibson, M.D., Northern Arizona Behavioral Health AuthorityCynthia Graham, SAMHSA CSATMelody M. Heaps, M.A., Treatment Alternatives for Safe CommunitiesAnne Herron, M.S., CRC, CASAC, NCAC II, SAMHSA CSATJeffrey A. Hoffman, Ph.D., Danya International, Inc.Laura House, Ph.D., SAMHSA CSATValera Jackson, M.S., Chair, E-Therapy Subcommittee, SAMHSA CSAT Advisory CouncilStella Jones, LICSW, SAMHSA CSATKimberly Jeffries Leonard, Ph.D., The MayaTech CorporationChilo L. Madrid, Ph.D., Aliviane NO-AD, Inc.Marlene M. Maheu, Ph.D., Pioneer Development ResourcesAnn Mahony, M.P.H., SAMHSA CSATJoseph P. McMenamin, J.D., M.D., McGuireWoods, L.L.P.Ruby Neville, M.S.W., LGSW, SAMHSA CSATMegan Osborne, M.A., LPC, Peace With FoodJay H. Shore, M.D., M.P.H., University of ColoradoEdward Singleton, Ph.D., The MayaTech CorporationJack Stein, Ph.D., LCSW, Director, Division of Services Improvement, SAMHSA CSATDeborah Steinbach, M.A., The MayaTech CorporationGary Stofle, LISW, LICDC, Private PractitionerErika Symonette, M.S., The MayaTech CorporationErika Taylor, Ph.D., The MayaTech CorporationNaomi Tomoyasu, Ph.D., SAMHSA CSATJudge Eugene White-Fish, Forest County Potawatomi Tribal CourtJohn Wodarski, Ph.D., University of Tennessee45

Selected E-Therapy Model ProgramsScreening, Brief Intervention, Referral, and TreatmentCollege and University GranteesUniversity of Massachusetts at Amherst’s “Enhancing Services for College Students UsingBASICS for High-Risk Drinkers” is an evidence-based intervention designed to reduce highriskdrinking and associated consequences among undergraduate students. Assessments areconducted over a secure website and include questions adapted from the Daily DrinkingQuestionnaire, Frequency Quantity Questionnaire, Readiness to Change, Family HistoryQuestionnaire, and the Boston University School of Public Health Survey. Project director:Diane Fedorchak (dfedorchak@uhs.umass.edu).University of Tennessee’s “Using Computers to Screen and Provide Brief Interventions forUnderage Alcohol/Substance Abuse on College Campuses” is a prevention and earlyintervention program aimed at preventing the spread of substance abuse, specifically alcohol,Ecstasy, and other club drugs, among the University of Tennessee’s undergraduate population.Students are offered the option of participating in this program when they open theirUniversity e-mail accounts. Project director: John Wodarski (jwodarsk@utk.edu).University of Hartford’s Project OASIS (Outreach and Action for Students ImprovementServices) is collaboration between the University of Hartford and Connecticut Renaissance,Inc. to provide substance abuse intervention to students. Project staff conducts the intake andassessments processes using the Integrated Service System Program. Followup includes awritten plan; regular telephone, e-mail, and/or postal mail contact; and the formation of analumni group to provide ongoing peer support to new participants. Project director: SusanFitzgerald (fitzgeral@hartford.edu).New Mexico Highlands University collaborates with the Sangre de Cristo CommunityHealth Partnership to provide screening, brief intervention, and referral to treatment (SBIRT)services to freshmen, athletes, and students referred by student services personnel, residencehall assistants, and campus security. Students are recruited for screening and brief interventionfrom the Freshman Experience Class, athletics programs, residence hall, wellness center, andother venues. Students meet with a wellness advisor and complete an online version of the e-CHUG (electronic Check-Up to Go) or the e-TOKE (electronic THC Online KnowledgeExperience) for marijuana users. All students who present at the Student Health Center or whoare referred there due to alcohol or drug use infractions are administered the Healthy LifewaysQuestionnaire screening tool and are offered brief intervention, brief treatment, or referral tospecialty treatment by an onsite behavioral health consultant. Project director: Judy Cordova(jcordova@nmhu.edu).University at Albany, State University of New York expands its capacity to providescreening and brief intervention to high-risk drinkers and creates an environment that supportsreduced drinking rates and increased health behaviors. Licensed university health centerpersonnel, including physicians, nurse practitioners, and physician’s assistants, conductscreenings using the Alcohol Use Disorder Identification Test (AUDIT), which is incorporatedinto the student health screening completed for all students seeking services at the universityhealth center. Students log on to a secure website to enroll in the project and complete46

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