Social Host Policies and Underage Drinking Parties

@article{Wagoner2013SocialHP,
  title={Social Host Policies and Underage Drinking Parties},
  author={Kimberly G Wagoner and Michael W. Sparks and Vincent T Francisco and David L. Wyrick and Tracy R. Nichols and Mark Wolfson},
  journal={Substance Use \& Misuse},
  year={2013},
  volume={48},
  pages={41 - 53}
}
Social host policies focused on underage drinking parties are implemented to reduce social availability of alcohol and high-risk drinking by adolescents in private locations. We examined the policies’ relationship with drinking location, peer-group drinking size, heavy episodic drinking, and nonviolent consequences. Cross-sectional data from 11,205, 14–20-year olds, were analyzed using multilevel modeling. Policies were not associated with drinking location, decreased heavy episodic drinking… 
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TLDR
Local SH policies that include strict liability and civil penalties that are imposed administratively may be associated with less frequent underage drinking in private settings, particularly among adolescents who have already initiated alcohol use.
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TLDR
Evaluating the influence on underage drinking-and-driving fatal crashes of these 5 laws using the Fatality Analysis Reporting System (FARS) data set for the years 1982 through 2010 concluded that states without FID supplier laws should consider adopting them.
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TLDR
Certain environments exert greater risk for alcohol consumption among adolescents and characteristics of these high-risk contexts represent modifiable factors of the environment that are informative to prevention and policy efforts.
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TLDR
It is suggested that teens who have parties with alcohol at home have parents who know that there is alcohol at the party, even though only a small number of parents provided alcohol for the party.
Increasing Parents’ Awareness of Social Host Laws: A Pilot Study of Coalition Efforts
TLDR
It is suggested that a multi-media awareness campaign implemented by coalitions was positively associated with parental awareness of SHOs and perceived SHO enforcement, which may help to prevent or reduce underage drinking.
More than just Alcohol: Marijuana and Illicit Drug Use at Parties Attended by 15–20 Year Olds
TLDR
One-third of parties attended by 15-20-year-olds had marijuana and/or illicit drug use in addition to alcohol consumption, and the identified risk factors can be used to develop targeted prevention strategies.
Coproduction of Research Questions and Research Evidence in Public Health: The Study to Prevent Teen Drinking Parties
TLDR
An attempt to hybridize CBPR and community trials is described by creating a partnership that included a national membership organization, a coalition advisory board, intervention and delayed intervention communities, and an academic study team, which collaborated on a study of community strategies to prevent underage drinking parties.

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