Dataset

Social networks, identity, and recovery

Griffith University
Genevieve Dingle (Managed by)
Viewed: [[ro.stat.viewed]] Cited: [[ro.stat.cited]] Accessed: [[ro.stat.accessed]]
ctx_ver=Z39.88-2004&rft_val_fmt=info%3Aofi%2Ffmt%3Akev%3Amtx%3Adc&rfr_id=info%3Asid%2FANDS&rft.title=Social networks, identity, and recovery&rft.publisher=Griffith University&rft.description= Project currently underway; Relapse rates for alcohol and drug dependence are high, with limited understanding of what factors promote abstinence and wellbeing over the longer term. To address this gap, the proposed project will systematically examine the role of social networks and group memberships on recovery from drug dependence. In a world’s first, this project will examine whether individuals who successfully recover undergo a social identity transformation, and if so, how this occurs. Novel insights from this project will inform our understanding of how individuals recover from addiction, with opportunities for informing current treatment approaches and developing innovative interventions. &rft.creator=University of Queensland&rft.date=1970&rft.coverage=1 x location in Logan&rft_rights= Not available. Project still in progress &rft_subject=Community engagement with public space&rft_subject=Social&rft_subject=Health&rft_subject=Drug dependence&rft_subject=Wellbeing&rft_subject=Abstinence&rft_subject=Social networks&rft_subject=Group memberships&rft_subject=Social identity transformation&rft_subject=Addiction&rft.type=dataset&rft.language=English

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Not available. Project still in progress

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Brief description


Project currently underway;
Relapse rates for alcohol and drug dependence are high, with limited understanding of what factors promote abstinence and wellbeing over the longer term. To address this gap, the proposed project will systematically examine the role of social networks and group memberships on recovery from drug dependence. In a world’s first, this project will examine whether individuals who successfully recover undergo a social identity transformation, and if so, how this occurs. Novel insights from this project will inform our understanding of how individuals recover from addiction, with opportunities for informing current treatment approaches and developing innovative interventions.

Data time period: 2014 to 31 12 2016

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Spatial Coverage And Location

text: 1 x location in Logan

Subjects

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