Vol. 10, No. 2
April 2005
References for the Issue on Methamphetamine
Butterfield, F. (2004, Feb. 23). Home drug-making laboratories expose children to toxic fallout. New York Times.
Center for Substance Abuse Research. (2004). Workplace drug tests patterns changing (Oct. 11, 2004). College Park, MD: University of Maryland.
Crowell, D. J. & Webber, J. R. (2001). Project strengthening supervision: Signs of client methamphetamine use and caseworker safety procedures. Normal, IL: Illinois State University School of Social Work.
Eisley, M. (2004, Dec. 1). New meth laws worsen penalties. Raleigh News and Observer.
Gregory, A. & Lacour, G. (2004, Mar. 22). Cracking down on meth: NC aims to tighten laws, limit sales of key chemicals. Charlotte Observer.
Koch Crime Institute. (2004). Manufacturing of methamphetamine.
Lacour, G. & Gregory, A. (2004, Mar. 21). Meth is invading Carolinas: Frightening, devastating, spreading. Charlotte Observer.
Larimer County , Colorado . (2004, April). Methamphetamine crisis in Larimer County. Compass of Larimer County.
Locke, M. (2004, Sep. 1). Prolific meth labs stymie cops. Raleigh News and Observer.
Mason, A. P. (2004). Methamphetamine labs. Presented at the annual conference of the North Carolina Family-Based Services Association, Blowing Rock, NC.
Mathias, R. (2001, October). Biochemical brain abnormality found in school-age children prenatally exposed to cocaine. NIDA Notes, 16(4).
McFadden, K. (2003, June 19). On the front lines: County agencies respond to the meth threat, Watauga pioneers standards and policies. The Mountain Times.
McWhirter, C. & Miller, J. Y. (2004, June 5). Meth on rise in rural Georgia: Cheap drug spreads like kudzu. Atlanta Journal-Constitution.
Narconon of Southern California. (1998). History of meth. Newport Beach, CA
National Crime Prevention Council. (2002). Responding to methamphetamine: Washington State’s promising example. Washington, DC: Author.
National Drug Intelligence Center . (2002). Children at risk. Johnstown, PA: Author.
National Drug Intelligence Center . (2003, April). North Carolina drug threat assessment.
National Institute on Drug Abuse. (2002, January). Methamphetamine abuse and addiction. Washington, DC: Author [NIH Pub. No. 02-4210].
National Jewish Medical and Research Center. (2004). Toxic brew of chemicals cooked up in methamphetamine labs. Denver, CO: Author.
NC Dept. of Justice. (2004). North Carolina methamphetamine summit: Final report. Raleigh, NC: Author.
NC Division of Social Services. (2005). NC Family Support and Child Welfare Manual, Chapter IX: Drug endangered children.
Office of National Drug Control Policy. (2003, Nov.). ONDCP drug policy information clearinghouse fact sheet: Methamphetamine.
Riverside County DEC. (2005). Riverside County Drug Endangered Children Program Website. Riverside County, CA: Author.
Sena, J. (2005, Feb. 2). Fighting a new addiction: Meth recovery requires a more non-traditional strategy. Watauga Democrat.
Shaw, V. (2004, June 3). Drug endangered children. Presented at a methamphetamine conference, Asheville, NC.
Sheff, D. (2005, February 6). My addicted son. New York Times.
Sommerfield, J. (2004). Beating an addiction to meth: Researchers zero in on brain effects, treatment approaches. MSNBC.com.
Swetlow, K. (2003, June). Children at clandestine methamphetamine labs: Helping meth’s youngest victims. OVC Bulletin.
Szalavitz, M. (2005, Feb. 15). Hope for meth addicts. Alternet.org.
U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration. (2002). The forms of methamphetamine: Drug intelligence brief.
US Drug Enforcement Agency. (2005). Factsheet: Fast facts about meth. Washington, DC: Author.
Vaughn, C. (2003). Get up to speed on methamphetamine use. NCADI Reporter.
Wagoner, A. M. (2004, May 24). Combating meth is a community effort. Salisbury ( North Carolina) Post.
Wells, K. & Wright, W. (2004, Sept. 14). Medical summit. Presented at Idaho’s Second Annual Drug Endangered Children conference, Post Falls, Idaho.
Worth, S. (2005, March 9). Personal communication. Raleigh, NC: Author.

Please Make Note

Please make note that I, Jessica Lynn Hepner the creator of What Every Parent Should Know, is not giving legal advice. I am not a lawyer. I am giving you knowledge via first hand experiences.

Google+ Badge

Powered by Blogger.

About Me

My Photo
Jessica Lynn Hepner
View my complete profile

Featured Post

Guide To Child Protection Services

WHAT EVERY PARENT SHOULD KNOW INFORMATION ALL PARENTS NEED TO KNOW Thursday, November 1, 2012 Guide to CPS Guide to CPS Child Protective Se...

Contact Form


Email *

Message *

Google+ Followers

Total Pageviews

Search This Blog

Ways To Support Syncretism

Blog Archive

Search This Blog



Save A Life by Angie Kassabie

Save A Life by Angie Kassabie
I URGE ALL MY FRIENDS TO READ & SHARE THIS; YOU COULD SAVE A LOVED ONES LIFE BY KNOWING THIS SIMPLE INFORMATION!!! Stroke has a new indicator! They say if you forward this to ten people, you stand a chance of saving one life. Will you send this along? Blood Clots/Stroke - They Now Have a Fourth Indicator, the Tongue: During a BBQ, a woman stumbled and took a little fall - she assured everyone that she was fine (they offered to call paramedics) ...she said she had just tripped over a brick because of her new shoes. They got her cleaned up and got her a new plate of food. While she appeared a bit shaken up, Jane went about enjoying herself the rest of the evening. Jane's husband called later telling everyone that his wife had been taken to the hospital - (at 6:00 PM Jane passed away.) She had suffered a stroke at the BBQ. Had they known how to identify the signs of a stroke, perhaps Jane would be with us today. Some don't die. They end up in a helpless, hopeless condition instead. It only takes a minute to read this. A neurologist says that if he can get to a stroke victim within 3 hours he can totally reverse the effects of a stroke...totally. He said the trick was getting a stroke recognized, diagnosed, and then getting the patient medically cared for within 3 hours, which is tough. >>RECOGNIZING A STROKE<< Thank God for the sense to remember the '3' steps, STR. Read and Learn! Sometimes symptoms of a stroke are difficult to identify. Unfortunately, the lack of awareness spells disaster. The stroke victim may suffer severe brain damage when people nearby fail to recognize the symptoms of a stroke. Now doctors say a bystander can recognize a stroke by asking three simple questions: S *Ask the individual to SMILE. T *Ask the person to TALK and SPEAK A SIMPLE SENTENCE (Coherently) (i.e. Chicken Soup) R *Ask him or her to RAISE BOTH ARMS. If he or she has trouble with ANY ONE of these tasks, call emergency number immediately and describe the symptoms to the dispatcher. New Sign of a Stroke -------- Stick out Your Tongue NOTE: Another 'sign' of a stroke is this: Ask the person to 'stick' out his tongue. If the tongue is 'crooked', if it goes to one side or the other that is also an indication of a stroke. A cardiologist says if everyone who gets this e-mail sends it to 10 people; you can bet that at least one life will be saved. I have done my part. Will you?

Popular Posts

Edit here

call Veteran Crisis @ 1-800-273-8255 press 1 or you can private/confidential chat to VeteransCrisisLine.net or text to 838255... Veterans Crisis Line | Hotline, Online Chat & Text Free, confidential support for Veterans in crisis and... VETERANSCRISISLINE.NET http://veteranscrisisline.net/

Recent Posts