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ARMY SUBSTANCE ABUSE PROGRAM USAG Vicenza

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  • Slide 1
  • ARMY SUBSTANCE ABUSE PROGRAM ARMY SUBSTANCE ABUSE PROGRAM USAG Vicenza
  • Slide 2
  • Home for the Holidays During the time period from Thanksgiving to New Years Day There are more families on the road along with more impaired drivers on the road.
  • Slide 3
  • December Is National 3 D month December is National Drunk and Drugged Driving Prevention Month 3 D month is a reminder to have a plan to arrive home safe. Celebrate responsibly and never drive while impaired off of drugs, alcohol or both
  • Slide 4
  • 3D Month President Ronald Reagan in accordance with Senate Joint Resolution 241 (Public Law 97-343) proclaimed the week beginning December 12, 1982, as National Drunk and Drugged Driving Awareness Week. Now a National month long campaign used to raise awareness in the dangerous of driving while impaired. The campaign centers on arriving safe and sober throughout the holiday season. Highlighting the importance of having a designated driver or a safe ride home plan.
  • Slide 5
  • Nearly one-third of crash deaths involve an alcohol impaired driver
  • Slide 6
  • CDC Reported Impaired Driving Statistics In 2009, 10,839 people were killed in alcohol-impaired driving crashes, accounting for nearly one-third (32%) of all traffic-related deaths in the United States. Of the 1,314 traffic deaths among children ages 0 to 14 years in 2009, 181 (14%) involved an alcohol-impaired driver. Of the 181 child passengers ages 14 and younger who died in alcohol-impaired driving crashes in 2009, about half (92) were riding in the vehicle with the alcohol- impaired driver.
  • Slide 7
  • BAC Effects on Driving Blood Alcohol Concentration (BAC) 1 Typical EffectsPredictable Effects on Driving.02% Some loss of judgment Relaxation Slight body warmth Altered mood Decline in visual functions (rapid tracking of a moving target) Decline in ability to perform two tasks at the same time (divided attention).05% Exaggerated behavior May have loss of small-muscle control (e.g., focusing your eyes) Impaired judgment Usually good feeling Lowered alertness Release of inhibition Reduced coordination Reduced ability to track moving objects Difficulty steering Reduced response to emergency driving situations.08% Muscle coordination becomes poor (e.g., balance, speech, vision, reaction time, and hearing) Harder to detect danger Judgment, self-control, reasoning, and memory are impaired Concentration Short-term memory loss Speed control Reduced information processing capability (e.g., signal detection, visual search) Impaired perception.10% Clear deterioration of reaction time and control Slurred speech, poor coordination, and slowed thinking Reduced ability to maintain lane position and brake appropriately.15% Far less muscle control than normal Vomiting may occur (unless this level is reached slowly or a person has developed a tolerance for alcohol) Major loss of balance Substantial impairment in vehicle control, attention to driving task, and in necessary visual and auditory information processing
  • Slide 8
  • BAC Effects on Driving Even at a low BAC driving skills are affected Compound the loss of necessary skills with weather conditions and you have a mix for disaster
  • Slide 9
  • Driving While Impaired In 2009, over 1.4 million drivers were arrested for driving under the influence of alcohol or narcotics. That's less than one percent of the 147 million self-reported episodes of alcohol-impaired driving among U.S. adults each year. Drugs other than alcohol (e.g., marijuana and cocaine) are involved in about 18% of motor vehicle driver deaths. These other drugs are often used in combination with alcohol.
  • Slide 10
  • Drugged-Driving Laws There are three types of drugged-driving laws: 1) Statutes that require drugs to render a driver incapable of driving safely 2) Statutes requiring that the drug impair the drivers ability to operate safely or under the influence of an intoxicating drug 3) Per se statutes make it a criminal offense to have a drug or metabolite in ones body/body fluids while operating a motor vehicle zero tolerance
  • Slide 11
  • Driving while Impaired Drug per se laws are not quite analogous to the alcohol impaired- driving per se laws now in effect in every State make it illegal to operate a motor vehicle with a blood alcohol concentration (BAC) of.08 or greater. Alcohol-impaired driving per se laws are based on evidence that all drivers are impaired at.08 BAC. Drug per se laws are more analogous to zero-tolerance laws that make it illegal to drive with certain drugs in the system. Currently, there are 15 States where it is illegal per se to operate a motor vehicle with certain drugs in ones system. Three of those States (Nevada, Ohio, and Virginia) have determined that driving with specific cutoff levels of certain prohibited drugs or substances other than alcohol is a per se violation of its DUI statute.
  • Slide 12
  • Driving While Impaired Of the 15 States, 12 States (Arizona, Delaware, Georgia, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Michigan, Minnesota, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, Utah, and Wisconsin) do not tolerate any presence of a prohibited drug or substance in a drivers body while the person is driving. The specific drugs prohibited in these States vary. In these States, any amount of prohibited drug found in the blood or urine of a driver while operating a motor vehicle is a per se violation of those States DUI statutes. These States were the major focus of this study. Additionally, in 5 States (California, Colorado, Idaho, Kansas, and West Virginia), it is illegal for any drug addict or habitual user of drugs to drive a vehicle in that State. Two States (North Carolina and South Dakota) make it illegal for any person younger than 21 to drive with any amount of a prohibited drug or substance in their bodies
  • Slide 13
  • Tips During the Holidays Have a choice: If serving alcohol also serve non alcoholic drinks. Ensure you monitor your drinks. Never leave drinks alone and return and drink them, they may have been tampered with. Drink slow One drink per hour interchanged with water or a non alcoholic drink. Eat before and during drinking
  • Slide 14
  • Tips During the Holidays Plan a safe way home before the festivities begin Before drinking, designate a sober driver and leave the car keys at home If youre impaired, use a taxi, call a sober friend or family member, or use public transportation so you are sure to get home safely Use your communitys sober ride program If you happen to see a drunk driver on the road, dont hesitate to contact your local law enforcement
  • Slide 15
  • Tow To Go Fact Sheet A Partnership Between AAA & Budweiser Since its inception in 1998, "Tow to Go" has safely removed more than 13,600 drunk drivers from the roads. FREE and open to both AAA members and non-members (100% confidential) Call 1-800-AAA-HELP the call will be directed to a ERS Call Center The AAA tow truck takes the vehicle and the driver safely home
  • Slide 16
  • Home For the Holidays Avoid a DUI use the following for a safe Ride while in the States 1-800 Free Rides / 1-800 373-3743 (Minneapolis, Chicago, Denver & Madison) 1-800 Taxicab ( National) 1-800-200-TAXI (8294) DC-VA-Maryland Area 1-800-AAA-Help (1-800-222-4357) FL, GA, TN CA, NV ad Utah 1-516-326-9090 Nassau County NYC 1-631-265-2727 In Suffolk County NYC 888.656.SAFE NJ/NY (cost 15.00 drives you to and from)
  • Slide 17
  • Check your states program http://duijusticelink.aaa.com/for-the- public/aaas-role/public-education/sober-ride http://duijusticelink.aaa.com/for-the- public/aaas-role/public-education/sober-ride 39 States offer a Dui program the link will provide you with information for your state broken down by counties.
  • Slide 18
  • Check your State https://www.facebook.com https://www.facebook.com/#!/buzzeddrivingisdrunkdri ving https://www.facebook.com/#!/buzzeddrivingisdrunkdri ving search : buzzeddrivingisdrunkdriving community organization Click Link on left titled "Sober Ride" for a List of places in your state.
  • Slide 19
  • Non-Alcoholic Punches Mocktails are great drinks to offer guests and designated drivers. Mocktails are non-alcoholic drinks that look like cocktails. Sangria 2 - 24 oz. Bottles of chilled grape juice, 1 - 1 liter of chilled club soda 1/2 - Small pineapple (cut bite-size), 1 - Sliced orange 1 - Tray of ice cubes In a 4 quart pitcher, combine the juice and soda. Add fruit and ice cubes. Pink Lady 1 1/2 Cups - Milk 2 tb - Lemon Juice 1 tb - Grenadine 1 tb - Granulated Sugar 6 - Ice Cubes Mix all ingredients in a blender. Blend until all ice is gone. Serve immediately. Designated Drivers Delight 2 1/2 oz. - Orange Juice 1 1/4 oz - Pineapple Juice 1 1/4 oz. - Cranberry Juice 2 Scoops - Vanilla Ice Cream 3 - Frozen Strawberries Mix all ingredients in a blender until smooth. Serve with an orange slice.
  • Slide 20
  • Non-Alcoholic Punches GOLDEN PUNCH 1 gallon of water, 5 to 6 C. of sugar (or to taste), 2 C. fresh lemon juice, 1 (46-oz) can of pineapple juice, 1 (46-oz) can of orange juice, 1 T. of almond flavoring, 1 T. of vanilla flavoring, 1 (2 liter) bottle of lemon-lime soda. In a large saucepan, bring 6 cups of water and sugar to a boil, cook and stir for 2 minutes. Pour into a large container and add all ingredients except lemon-lime soda. Pour into freezer bags and freeze until slushy. Add soda, (also slightly frozen) before serving. TANGY FRUIT PUNCH 1 (46-oz) can of pineapple juice, 1 (12-oz) can of frozen orange juice concentrate (thawed), 3/4 C. lemonade concentrate, 1 C. water (divided), 1/2 C. sugar, 2 large ripe bananas, 1 (20-oz) package frozen and unsweetened whole strawberries (thawed), 2 liters of ginger ale (chilled). In a punch bowl or large container, combine pineapple juice, orange juice concentrate, lemonade, 1/2 cup of water and sugar. Place bananas, strawberries and remaining water in a blender; cover and process until smooth. Stir into the juice mixture. Cover and refrigerate. Just before serving, stir in ginger ale. Yield: 25 to 30 servings (about 5 quarts) CHEERY CHERRY PUNCH 3 (3-oz) packages cherry gelatin, 3 C. of sugar, 6 C. of boiling water, 1 (46-oz) can of unsweetened pineapple juice, 1 (12-oz) frozen juice concentrate, 1 (12-oz) frozen lemonade concentrate, 1 gallon of cold water, 2 (2 liters) of ginger ale. Dissolve gelatin and sugar in boiling water. Add pineapple juice, concentrates (thawed) and cold water; mix well. Freeze. Just before serving, add ginger ale and mix well. Yield: 30 (8 oz) servings FROTHY SHERBET PUNCH 1 can of kiwi flavored Hawaiian punch (partially frozen), 1 bottle of lemon-lime soda, 1 can of pineapple juice, 3 quarts of sherbet. Allow sherbet to soften. Mix all other ingredients, then gradually spoon in sherbet. Stir slightly to make a frothy mixture.
  • Slide 21
  • Non-Alcoholic Punches CINNAMON WINTER CIDER 1 (12-oz) frozen cranberry juice, 1 (6-oz) frozen lemonade, 1 (12-oz) apple juice concentrate (thawed & undiluted), 9 C. of water, 5 (3-in) sticks of cinnamon, 6 whole cloves, 1 tsp. of ground nutmeg, 1 C. of sugar (optional). Combine all ingredients in a large pot; bring to a boil. Cover; reduce heat, and simmer 15 minutes. Serve warm. FROSTY SHERBET PUNCH 3 cans (46 oz) orange juice, 3 cans (46 oz) pineapple juice, 3 (12 0z) cans of apricot nectar, 3 quarts of pineapple sherbet, 3 qt. of lemon-lime soda. Have juice and soda thoroughly chilled. Empty 1 can of each juice, and 1 quart of soda in a punch bowl. Add a quart of sherbet and spoon the liquid over sherbet until partially melted; serve. When supply runs low, repeat. PARTY PUNCH SLUSH 9 C. of water, 3 boxes of strawberry gelatin (the 3 oz packages), 4 C. of water, 4 C. of sugar, 2 cans of pineapple juice, 1 (8 oz) bottle of lemon juice, 2 (2 liter) bottles of ginger ale. Bring 9 cups of water to a boil. Mix 3 boxes strawberry of gelatin and set aside; cool. Bring to a boil 4 cups of water and sugar; remove from heat and cool. Add pineapple juice and lemon juice; mix all together and freeze. Set out 2 hours before serving time. Have the 2 bottles of ginger ale chilled. When ready to serve, pour ginger ale in the punch.
  • Slide 22