Lee N, Jenner N, Nielsen S (2014)
Medication treatment options for amphetamine-type stimulant users.
Canberra: Australian National Council on Drugs
This publication reviews the evidence for pharmacotherapies in the treatment of people with a dependence on amphetamine type stimulants (ATS). It provides a systematic review of medicines which have the potential to be used as a part of a comprehensive treatment plan as well as medicines that are unsafe to use with people who are dependent on ATS.
The review is designed to help guide discussion related to development of clinical guidelines and identify future research efforts.
Australian Indigenous HealthInfoNet abstract
Parliament of Victoria Law Reform Drugs and Crime Prevention Committee (2014)
Inquiry into the supply and use of methamphetamines, particularly ice, in Victoria: final report: volume 2.
Melbourne: Parliament of Victoria
UnitingCare ReGen (2014)
Methamphetamine treatment: building on successful strategies to enhance outcomes.
Melbourne: UnitingCare ReGen
Warhaft G (2014)
Healing and hope in Indigenous communities.
Of Substance; 12(3): 26-27
Winstock A (2012)
In: Lee K, Freeburn B, Ella S, Miller W, Perry J, Conigrave K, eds. Handbook for Aboriginal alcohol and drug work. Sydney: University of Sydney: 159-172
This chapter is from the Handbook for Aboriginal alcohol and drug work and provides information for alcohol and other drug (AOD) workers on stimulants, including:
- stimulant use among Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people
- commonly used stimulants
- stimulants' effects on the body
- how to recognise harms from stimulants
- how to recognise stimulant dependence
- how to recognise stimulant withdrawal
- how to assess a client who uses stimulants
- how to help a person who uses stimulants
- stimulant overdose
- reducing the harms related to stimulant use if a person cannot or will not quit
- preventing stimulant use.
Abstract adapted from the University of Sydney
Payne J (2008)
The Queensland Drug Court: a recidivism study of the first 100 graduates.
Canberra: Australian Institute of Criminology
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