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A Developmental Perspective on Underage Alcohol Use
Volume 32, Number 1, 2009

 

This Table of Contents is provided for navigation throughout the Journal. If you wish to view or print the journal in PDF format, click on the PDF link (you must have a copy of Adobe Acrobat Reader—see PDF Viewing Information).

 

1

In This Issue [PDF]

 

FEATURES

3

A Developmental Perspective on Underage Alcohol Use [PDF]
Ann S. Masten; Vivian B. Faden; Robert A. Zucker; and Linda P. Spear

16

Developmental Processes and Mechanisms: Ages 0–10 [PDF]
Robert A. Zucker; John E. Donovan; Ann S. Masten; Margaret E. Mattson; and Howard B. Moss

30

Transitions Into Underage and Problem Drinking: Summary of Developmental Processes and Mechanisms: Ages 10–15 [PDF]
Michael Windle; Linda P. Spear; Andrew J. Fuligni; Adrian Angold; Jane D. Brown; Daniel Pine; Greg T. Smith; Jay Giedd; and Ronald E. Dahl

41

Underage Alcohol Use: Summary of Developmental Processes and Mechanisms: Ages 16–20 [PDF]
Sandra A. Brown; Matthew McGue; Jennifer Maggs; John Schulenberg; Ralph Hingson; Scott Swartzwelder; Christopher Martin; Tammy Chung; Susan F. Tapert; Kenneth Sher; Ken C. Winters; Cherry Lowman; and Stacia Murphy

53

Overview of Preventive Interventions Addressing Underage Drinking: State of the Evidence and Steps Toward Public Health Impact [PDF]
Richard Spoth; Mark Greenberg; and Robert Turrisi

67Improving Treatment Through Research: Directing Attention to the Role of Development in Adolescent Treatment Success [PDF]
Eric F. Wagner
76

Current State of Treatment for Alcohol and Other Drug Use Disorders in Adolescents [PDF]
Deborah Deas and Andrew Clark


Unless otherwise noted in the text, all material appearing in this journal is in the public domain and may be reproduced without permission. Citation of the source is appreciated. Opinions expressed in contributed articles do not necessarily reflect the views of NIAAA. The U.S. Government does not endorse or favor any specific commercial product or commodity. Trade or proprietary names appearing in this publication are used only because they are considered essential in the context of the studies reported herein.