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  1. Development of substance use and psychiatric comorbidity in an epidemiologic study of white and American Indian young adolescents. The Great Smoky Mountain Study.

    Article - En anglais

    The progression of substance use and the patterns of comorbidity of substance use and psychiatric disorders are explored prospectively in young adolescents enrolled in the Great Smoky Mountains Study.

    This study is an epidemiologic study of white and American Indian youths living in rural Southern Appalachia.

    Results from this study indicate that alcohol use without permission predicts subsequent use of illicit drugs and regular tobacco use.

    Use of tobacco was not associated with either later alcohol or drug use.

    Patterns of comorbidity showed strong cross-sectional relationships between substance use and behavioral disorders, but not emotional disorders.

    Use of alcohol was also associated with psychiatric diagnosis at a later interview.

    There were some differences between white and American Indian youths in the pattern of comorbidity of tobacco use and psychiatric disorder and the relationship between prior psychiatric disorder and later alcohol use.

    These findings suggest that alcohol use without permission may be an important marker for youths who are at risk for illicit drug use and/or psychiatric diagnoses.

    Mots-clés Pascal : Toxicomanie, Facteur risque, Association morbide, Trouble psychiatrique, Prédiction, Consommation, Boisson alcoolisée, Tabac, Substance toxicomanogène, Etude longitudinale, Etude comparative, Ethnie, Caucasoïde, Amérindien, Epidémiologie, Adolescent, Homme

    Mots-clés Pascal anglais : Drug addiction, Risk factor, Concomitant disease, Mental disorder, Prediction, Consumption, Alcoholic beverage, Tobacco, Drug of abuse, Follow up study, Comparative study, Ethnic group, Caucasoid, Amerindian, Epidemiology, Adolescent, Human

    Logo du centre Notice produite par :
    Inist-CNRS - Institut de l'Information Scientifique et Technique

    Cote : 97-0267465

    Code Inist : 002B18C05A. Création : 15/07/1997.