Can Successful Clients Become Successful Staff in Addiction Treatment Programs?
It has long been recognized that medical and mental health professionals have been limited in what they have had to offer in the field of substance abuse. The treatment of medical complications and of gross psychiatric disorders are those areas they most frequently addressed. Until the late 1950’s, little else was offered or available to addicts seeking or forced into treatment for non-federal drug related offenses.
KeywordsStaff Member Therapeutic Community Staff Position Heroin Addict Drug Issue
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Casriel, D. and G. Amen. 1971. Daytop. New York: Hill & Wang.Google Scholar
- Collier, W. 1971. An Evaluation Study On The Therapeutic Program of Daytop Village.New York: Daytop Press.Google Scholar
- Collier, W. 1973. A profile study on the residents of Daytop Village. Journal of Drug Issues. Vol. 3, No. 1: 10–21.Google Scholar
- Freudenberg, H. 1974. We can right what’s wrong with our therapeutic communities. Journal of Drug Issues. Vol. 4, No. 4: 381–392.Google Scholar
- Goldstein, A. and S. Dean. 1966. The Investigation of Psychotherapy. New York: John Wiley & Sons. Chaps. 9 and 10.Google Scholar
- Rachman, A. and M. Heller. 1974. Anti-therapeutic factors in therapeutic communities for drug rehabilitation. Journal of Drug Issues. Vol. 4, No. 4: 392–403.Google Scholar
- Smith, D. 1975. The free clinic movement in the United States. A ten year perspective (1966–1976). Journal of Drug Issues. Vol. 6, No. 4: 343–355.Google Scholar
- Yablonsky, L. 1965. Synanon, The Tunnel Back. Pelican Books.Google Scholar