The following links are provided to visitors to this site as other resources they might find useful. We attempt to update this page as often as possible to verify the accuracy of the links; we can not, however, verify the availability or accuracy of the content of these sites, nor do we endorse these sites. The descriptions for these links are pulled from the “about” pages of the sites.
The Addictions, Drug & Alcohol Institute is a multidisciplinary research center at the University of Washington. Its mission is to support and facilitate research and research dissemination in the field of alcohol and drug abuse.
AMERSA is an association of multidisciplinary health care professionals in the field of substance abuse dedicated to improving education about alcohol, tobacco and other drugs.
A member of a national network of Addiction Training Centers funded by the Center for Substance Abuse Treatment. The ATTC is a consortium of state agencies, universities and a not-for-profit consulting firm. Brown University takes the lead in directing and facilitating the Center.
CASA is a national organization that works to bring together under one roof all the professional disciplines needed to combat abuse of all substances—alcohol, tobacco and illegal, prescription and performance-enhancing drugs—in all sectors of society.
The Center’s mission is to promote the identification, prevention and effective treatment of alcohol and other drug use problems in our society through research, publications, education and training through its affiliation with the Brown Medical School.
The primary mission of CASAA is to generate new knowledge on alcoholism, substance abuse and other addictive behaviors; and to foster communication and collaboration among researchers in multiple disciplines, and between researchers and those in applied areas. CASAA’s primary activities involve basic, clinical, and prevention research focused on alcoholism, substance abuse and other addictive behaviors. CASAA is also internationally recognized for excellence in program evaluation of substance abuse prevention and treatment services.
CEDAR is a consortium between the University of Pittsburgh and St. Francis Medical Center. Its mission is to elucidate substance use disorder vulnerabilities, pathways and consequences through prospective longitudinal research utilizing intensive biobehavorial and social contextual assessment of high average risk and comparison low average risk children followed to adulthood.
CESAR is dedicated to addressing the problems substance abuse creates for individuals, families and communities. CESAR conducts policy-relevant research and evaluation studies, disseminates statistical and other information, assists in training students in substance abuse research methods and policy analysis, and provides technical assistance to agencies and organizations working in substance abuse related fields.
The Harvard School of Public Health College Alcohol Study (CAS) is an ongoing survey of more than 15,000 students at 140 four-year colleges in 40 states. The CAS examines high-risk behaviors among college students, such as heavy or episodic or binge drinking, smoking, illicit drug use, gun possession, violence and other behavioral, social and health problems confronting today’s American college students.
Located on the campus of San Francisco General Hospital, EGCRC was established in 1980 as a research facility to study basic neuroscience and the effects of alcohol on the brain.
The Fetal Alcohol and Drug Unit is a research unit of the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences in the School of Medicine. The unit is dedicated to the prevention, intervention and treatment of Fetal Alcohol Syndrome (FAS) and Fetal Alcohol Effects (FAE).
The mission of the “Helping Others” Research Project at Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine, Department of Psychiatry, Division of Child Psychiatry, is to improve the quality of life for youth, families and communities by providing a continuum of scientific information, education, and personal experiences on the role of service in addiction recovery.
The Justice Programs Office of the School of Public Affairs (SPA) at American University was established to support SPA's mission of applying the tools of scholarship and professionalism to the design and management of public programs. The Justice Programs Office provides technical assistance, research, evaluation, and training services to domestic and foreign government agencies and organizations in the area of justice system operations.
Drug Court Clearinghouse Project
The Drug Court Clearinghouse Project has been operating at American University since 1994 and serves as a national clearinghouse for drug court information and activity. It provides a wide range of office-based services, including telephone consultation, e-mail responses to information requests, networking and facilitation of telephone conference calls among peers to discuss issues of concern, and dissemination of sample operational materials developed by drug courts.
Alcoholic liver and pancreatic diseases (ALPD) and cirrhosis constitute leading lifestyle diseases around the globe. The Keck School of Medicine of USC Research Center for ALPD and Cirrhosis unifies 57 investigators from major academic institutions in Southern California to pursue a common mission of being a leader in research, training and outreach for the diseases. The center, since its inception in 1999, has devoted its efforts for development and use of clinically relevant animal models to gain novel insights into the molecular mechanisms underlying the predisposition to advanced ALPD.
The Alcohol Research Center (ARC) at the University of Connecticut School of Medicine, Department of Psychiatry is one of 15 centers supported by the National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism (NIAAA), a component of the National Institutes of Health. Established in 1978, the ARC is one of the few major research groups in the country that integrate basic and clinical research on the etiology and treatment of alcoholism.