This report for policy makers and criminal justice and behavioral health professionals provides an overview of the status of the fields of competence to stand trial, incompetence to stand trial, and competence restoration for adults and youth in the criminal justice and juvenile justice systems.
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This Treatment Improvement Protocol (TIP) provides guidance to counselors, administrators, and supervisors about recovery-oriented services, supports, and care, allowing them to better serve individuals in or seeking recovery from problematic substance use.
This report explores the use of Value-Based Payment (VBP) model and the potential to improve delivery of integrated and coordinated substance use disorder (SUD) treatment services.
This report provides key findings from the 2022 National Survey on Drug Use and Health (NSDUH) on substance use, mental health, and treatment among the noninstitutionalized U.S. population aged 12 or older. Estimates are presented by age group and by race/ethnicity for selected measures.
Mental Health Client-Level Data (MH-CLD) 2021: Data on Clients Receiving Mental Health Treatment Services Through State Mental Health Agencies annual report presents the total number of clients receiving mental health treatment services in 2021 by demographics, National Outcome Measures (NOMs), and the top five mental health diagnoses for children (ages 0-17) and adults (ages 18 and older) by geographic distribution.
The N-SUMHSS is a voluntary annual survey of all active substance use and mental health facilities in the United States, its territories, and D.C. The annual report presents findings on the key operational characteristics of substance use and mental health treatment facilities, use of pharmacotherapies, language assistance services, and suicide prevention assistance services.
This fact sheet for teens provides facts about alcohol. It describes short- and long-term effects and helps dispel common myths. It also can be used by prevention professionals, educators, health care providers, and others who come in contact with teens on a regular basis.
This brief report presents self-reports of recovery among adults aged 18 and older in the United States who thought they ever had a problem with their use of drugs or alcohol and/or mental health. These findings provide a clearer characterization of the factors associated with recovery among adults and how future efforts can foster a whole-health approach to sustain recovery from mental health and substance use conditions.
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