Read World Drug Report 2014
It covers topics such as drinking habits and behaviours among adults (aged 16 and over) and school children (aged 11 to 15); drinking-related ill health and mortality; affordability of alcohol; alcohol-related admissions to hospital; and alcohol-related costs.
Reflections on the results of the world’s biggest ever drug survey by Dr Adam Winstock
Why the public health community is disappointed with the European Parliament resolution on EU Alcohol Strategy.
DrugScope, the national membership organisation for the drug and alcohol sector, published a report on behalf of the Recovery Partnership.
Read Lifeline’s Annual Review covering all services and projects across the whole organisation.
Ian Wardle, Lifeline CEO presents his most recent paper on the Third Sector and the future of drug and alcohol treatment.
Video presentations from ‘Under Control? Alcohol and Drug Regulation, Past and Present’ conference.
Download the full outcome.
The National Drug and Alcohol Research Centre (NDARC) has published findings from a new research stream dedicated to tracking the internet’s increasing role in the supply of illicit drugs and drug-related information.
2013 Directions in the Study of Alcohol Group now available on FEAD.
The WHO Regional Office for Europe collected information on alcohol consumption and related harm, and countries policy responses to contribute to the Global Information System for Alcohol and Health; this report presented a selection of the results for 35 countries – EU Member States and candidate countries, Norway and Switzerland – individually and in groups distinguished by their drinking patterns and traditions.
The EMCDDA presents its annual overview of the European drug situation in a new, reshaped information package designed to be more timely, interactive and interlinked.
The final report focusing on the development of a cross-sectoral network bringing together domestic violence and drug and alcohol services.
An “independent” alcohol strategy has been released by a coalition of over 70 health organisations from across the UK, led by the University of Stirling.
Joint working between adult and children’s services when parents or carers have mental ill health and/or drug and alcohol problems
Lifeline’s Annual Review 2001/12
As many as one million people may use club drugs.
Of the three million or so people who use drugs in England, only around 300,000 use the most problematic drugs, heroin and crack, and over half of those are in treatment.
The Home Affairs Committee is publishing its first report on drugs in a decade.
Parents with drug problems present real risks to their children. But drug treatment helps them to overcome their addiction and look after their children better
This project has been shaped by the wealth of experience, openness, and knowledge of the contributors.