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Titolo:
Transitioning into and out of large-effect drinking in young adulthood
Autore:
Jackson, KM; Sher, KJ; Gotham, HJ; Wood, PK;
Indirizzi:
Univ Missouri, Dept Psychol Sci, Columbia, MO 65211 USA Univ Missouri Columbia MO USA 65211 t Psychol Sci, Columbia, MO 65211 USA Univ Missouri, Missouri Alcoholism Res Ctr, Columbia, MO 65211 USA Univ Missouri Columbia MO USA 65211 olism Res Ctr, Columbia, MO 65211 USA Univ Missouri, Sch Med, Missouri Inst Mental Hlth, Columbia, MO 65211 USA Univ Missouri Columbia MO USA 65211 t Mental Hlth, Columbia, MO 65211 USA
Titolo Testata:
JOURNAL OF ABNORMAL PSYCHOLOGY
fascicolo: 3, volume: 110, anno: 2001,
pagine: 378 - 391
SICI:
0021-843X(200108)110:3<378:TIAOOL>2.0.ZU;2-2
Fonte:
ISI
Lingua:
ENG
Soggetto:
SUBSTANCE USE; BINGE-DRINKING; ALCOHOL-CONSUMPTION; HIGH-RISK; DRUG-USE; PATTERNS; COLLEGE; ADOLESCENCE; STABILITY; TRAJECTORIES;
Tipo documento:
Article
Natura:
Periodico
Settore Disciplinare:
Social & Behavioral Sciences
Citazioni:
70
Recensione:
Indirizzi per estratti:
Indirizzo: Jackson, KM Univ Missouri, Dept Psychol Sci, 200 S 7th St, Columbia, MO 65211 USA Univ Missouri 200 S 7th St Columbia MO USA 65211 MO 65211 USA
Citazione:
K.M. Jackson et al., "Transitioning into and out of large-effect drinking in young adulthood", J ABN PSYCH, 110(3), 2001, pp. 378-391

Abstract

As individuals age beyond the college years into young adulthood, many exhibit a tendency to moderate or "mature out of" alcohol involvement. The current study classified effect-drinking statuses in young adults and examinedtransitions among statuses using latent transition analysis, a latent variable state-sequential model for longitudinal data. At 3 occasions over 7 years (Years 1, 4, and 7), 443 men (47%) and women (mean age of both at baseline = 18.5 years; 51% with family history of alcoholism) responded to 3 past-30-day items assessing drinking and subjective effects of drinking: whether the respondent drank alcohol, felt high, and felt drunk. Latent statusesincluded abstainers (14% at Year I), limited-effect drinkers (8%), moderate-effect drinkers (23%), and large-effect drinkers (54%). Respondents with family history of alcoholism were less likely to transition out of large-effect drinking than those without family history. Men exhibited more severe initial effect-drinking statuses and lower transition probabilities into less severe effect-drinking statuses than women.

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Documento generato il 03/04/20 alle ore 04:21:00