Not So Smart Drugs: Stimulants and Academic Performance | Amelia Arria, MD
Clinicians who treat adolescents and young adults with ADHD should be aware of diversion of prescription stimulants. There should be a greater understanding regarding the overlap between nonmedical use of prescription stimulants and other drug use. Finally, nonmedical use of prescription stimulants is not associated with improved academic performance, but rather lower academic performance because of its association with marijuana and other drug use.
PRICE/PURCHASE -- $50
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PHYSICIANS: The California Society of Addiction Medicine (CSAM) is accredited by the Institute for Medical Quality/California Medical Association to provide continuing medical education for physicians. CSAM takes responsibility for the content, quality and scientific integrity of this CME activity.
CSAM designates this live educational activity for a maximum of 0.75 AMA PRA Category 1 Credit™ Physicians should only claim credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity. This credit may also be applied to the CMA Certification in Continuing Medical Education.
This course has been approved by the American Board of Addiction Medicine (ABAM). Physicians enrolled in the ABAM Maintenance of Certification (MOC) Program can apply a maximum of 0.75 AMA/PRA Category 1 Credits™ for completing the Review Course.
Continuing education credit is also available for nurses, psychologists, pharmacists, physician assistants, therapists, and drug abuse counselors.
- Addiction medicine specialists who want an overview of the latest developments in the field and their relevance to clinical practice
- Primary care clinicians who want to get a better understanding of addiction and manage patients with addictions in their practice
- Public health officials who want an understanding of the current state of addiction treatment
- Non-physicians who are involved in the treatment of addiction
- Describe the associations among nonmedical prescription stimulant use, other drug use and academic performance.
- Understand the epidemiology and risk factors for nonmedical prescription drug use and diversion of prescription stimulants in adolescents
- Identify those at risk for non-medical use of prescription stimulants
Amelia Arria, PhD, Associate Professor, Behavioral and Community Health; Director, Center on Young Adult Health and Development, School of Public Health, University of Maryland.
Dr. Arria has no relevant financial relationships to disclose.
|Sharone Abramowitz, MD||No relevant financial Relationship to disclose|
|Anthony Albanese, MD, FASAM||No relevant financial Relationship to disclose|
|Chwen-Yuen (Angie) Chen, MD||No relevant financial Relationship to disclose|
|Helen Py Driscoll, MD||No relevant financial Relationship to disclose|
|Murtuza Ghadiali, MD||No relevant financial Relationship to disclose|
|Anna Lembke, MD||No relevant financial Relationship to disclose|
|Claudia Landau, MD||No relevant financial Relationship to disclose|
|Jean Marsters, MD||No relevant financial Relationship to disclose|
|Thomas Meeks, MD||No relevant financial Relationship to disclose|
|Ingeborg Schafhalter-Zoppoth, MD||No relevant financial Relationship to disclose|
- 0.75 AMA Category 1