CRIA faculty members comprise a dynamic research community at UB who make news with their breakthroughs in studying the causes, consequences and biology of addiction.
A strong positive relationship with their mother may help prevent teens from entering an abusive relationship later in life.
Over the past two decades, CRIA has trained more than 30 postdocs who’ve gone on to obtain research positions at universities across the country.
UB study will compare Opioid Intervention Court and traditional drug court in four key areas, providing policymakers and providers with evidence of OIC’s effectiveness.
A special journal issue co-edited by UB psychologist Jennifer Read focuses on how clinical psychologists can contribute their expertise to the crisis.
UB researchers have found that opiates reduce levels of the protein necessary for developing and maintaining the brain's synapses.
Marijuana use episodes among couples who frequently use the drug increase the likelihood of intimacy events, a UB-led study has found.
The Jacobs School of Medicine and Biomedical Sciences and UB's Clinical Research Institute on Addictions are among more than 100 organizations that have joined the national effort.
UB’s Clinical and Research Institute on Addictions (CRIA) is a long-standing national leader in the study of alcohol and substance abuse. For nearly 50 years, CRIA has conducted groundbreaking research on significant addiction issues, including:
Part of UB’s Downtown Campus, CRIA is a key contributor to UB’s reputation for research excellence and a proud member of the Buffalo Niagara Medical Campus.