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New Tobacco Products With Fewer Advertising Restrictions and Consequences for the Current Generation of Youths

New Tobacco Products With Fewer Advertising Restrictions and Consequences for the Current... Opinion Editorial necessary to develop LTOT guidelines for adolescents with and and environmental factors in the development of opioid use without comorbid diagnoses. disorders. Specifically, social factors, such as reducing isola- Pediatric practitioners can approach this complex issue tion and receiving or perceiving psychosocial support, can by understanding that at a basic level, co-occurring disorders affect opioid-related behaviors. Another important factor represent the interaction among risk factors. This simple for practitioners to take into account is age-related risks fac- model can help frame the issue as a familiar biopsychosocial tors, such as timing of puberty, increase in exploratory concern. Thus, conducting clinical interviews and routine behavior, and age of substance use initiation, all of which are screening to identify risk factors associated with substance negatively correlated with antisociality. The early onset of use and mental health issues should be a starting point for antisociality alters long-term health trajectories, leading pediatric practitioners. In addition to routine screening for some to a life-long involvement with substance use and oth- these issues, obtaining a profile of the adolescent’s close ers to a limited period during adolescence. peer group or their peer network health (the sum of close In conclusion, the study by http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png JAMA Pediatrics American Medical Association

New Tobacco Products With Fewer Advertising Restrictions and Consequences for the Current Generation of Youths

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Publisher
American Medical Association
Copyright
Copyright 2018 American Medical Association. All Rights Reserved.
ISSN
2168-6203
eISSN
2168-6211
DOI
10.1001/jamapediatrics.2018.0101
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Opinion Editorial necessary to develop LTOT guidelines for adolescents with and and environmental factors in the development of opioid use without comorbid diagnoses. disorders. Specifically, social factors, such as reducing isola- Pediatric practitioners can approach this complex issue tion and receiving or perceiving psychosocial support, can by understanding that at a basic level, co-occurring disorders affect opioid-related behaviors. Another important factor represent the interaction among risk factors. This simple for practitioners to take into account is age-related risks fac- model can help frame the issue as a familiar biopsychosocial tors, such as timing of puberty, increase in exploratory concern. Thus, conducting clinical interviews and routine behavior, and age of substance use initiation, all of which are screening to identify risk factors associated with substance negatively correlated with antisociality. The early onset of use and mental health issues should be a starting point for antisociality alters long-term health trajectories, leading pediatric practitioners. In addition to routine screening for some to a life-long involvement with substance use and oth- these issues, obtaining a profile of the adolescent’s close ers to a limited period during adolescence. peer group or their peer network health (the sum of close In conclusion, the study by

Journal

JAMA PediatricsAmerican Medical Association

Published: May 26, 2018

References