11th Conference of Inebria, 18th and 19th September 2014 Warsaw (Poland)

11th Annual Conference of INEBRIA

18-19th September 2014

Warsaw, Poland

9,00-10,00 Opening and Plenary Lecture 1 Nick HEATHER: The interpretation of null findings from trials of alcohol brief interventions: problems and solutions
10-10,30 C Coffee break
Plenary AULA A Room 117 Room 119
Chair: R. Huebner Chair: C. Cherpitel Chair: E. Scafato
10.30-11.45 Parallels SESSION 1: SYMPOSIUM 1 Screening and Brief Intervention across Settings, Patient Populations, and Providers SESSION 2: Efficacy of SBI in different settings SESSION 3: WORKSHOP 1 Developing evidence-based recommendations for practice: Methodological considerations from the BISTAIRS project
1 R. Huebner: Screening and Brief Intervention across Settings, Patient Populations, and Providers C. Cherpitel: Screening and Brief Intervention (SBI) in the Emergency Department among Mexican-Origin Young Adults: 12 Month Outcomes of a Randomized Controlled Clinical Trial The BISTAIRS project – Theoretical and practical implications for the development of guidelines for the implementation of the ASBI in relevant Settings E. Scafato
2 S. Sterling: Adolescent SBIRT Implementation In Pediatric Primary Care: Results from a Randomized Trial in an Integrated Health Care Delivery System G. Bishof: Efficacy of the Community Reinforcement and family training for treatment-resistant individuals with alcohol use disorders: A randomized controlled trial
3 F. Chi: Effectiveness of Screening and Brief Intervention in Reducing Risky Drinking: Results from an Implementation Study in Primary Care Setting T. Barroso: Alcohol Brief intervention in patients in methadone maintenance programs: An experience in Portugal
4 D. Satre: Motivational interviewing to reduce alcohol and drug use among adults in treatment for depression: 6 month outcomes R. Dhital: Randomised trial of effectiveness of brief alcohol interventions delivered by community pharmacists
5 C. Weisner: Effectiveness of Nurse-Practitioner-Delivered Brief Motivational Intervention for Young Adult Alcohol and Drug Use in Primary Care in South Africa: A Randomized Clinical Trial
Plenary AULA A Room 117 Room 119
Chair: A. Gual Chair: F. Blow Chair: G. Bischof
11,45-13 Parallels SESSION 4: SYMPOSIUM 2 The need to optimize the delivery of Brief Interventions: Results and conclusions from the Odhin project. SESSION 5: Efficacy of E-BI SESSION 6: Screening and brief intervention tools and guidelines
1 A. Gual: Introduction N. Bertholet: Internet-based brief intervention for young men with unhealthy alcohol use: a randomized trial in a general population sample A. Baklazec: Screening for adverse childhood experiences among health professionals assessed for substance use and mental health disorders
2 M. Keurhorst: Implementation determinants for managing hazardous and harmful alcohol consumption in primary healthcare. A systematic review and meta-regression analysis of trials F. Blow: Efficacy of Computer vs. Therapist Brief Interventions for Drug Users G. Bischof: The German S-3 Guidelines for Brief interventions in the alcohol field
3 M. Wojnar: How European general practitioners face alcohol problems K. Kuzubova, S. Harris: Computer-Facilitated Screening and Physician Brief Advice: Effects on Heavy Episodic Drinking Among Adolescents B. Reimann, C. Swenson: Beating the Odds: A Physician’s Success Story on True Integration
4 J. Colom, L. Segura: Beyond evidence. Lessons learnt from the ODHIN RCT S. Harris: Validity of computer vs. clinician screening of adolescents in primary care A. O’Donell: Developing and delivering tailored ASBI implementation strategies in primary healthcare and beyond: Preliminary findings from the BISTAIRS research project
5 C. Angus: New evidence on the cost-effectiveness of Brief Interventions in primary care: results from the ODHIN trial
6 P. Anderson: So what? Policy implications of the ODHIN findings.
13-14 Lunch
Chair: J. McCambridge
14-15 Nick Heather Annual Lecture Mary LARIMER: Screening and Brief Intervention for college student drinking: Successes, challenges, and the road ahead
15-16,30 INEBRIA AGM
16,30 -16,45 C Coffee break: the Cloister
Plenary AULA A Room 117 Room 119
Chair: P. Anderson Chair: P. Struzzo Chair: J-B. Daeppen
16,45-18,00 Parallels SESSION 7: SYMPOSIUM 3 ODHIN cluster randomized factorial trial to increase screening and brief advice rates for heavy drinking SESSION 8: Efficacy of SBI in Primary Care SESSION 9: WORKSHOP 2 Brief advice or brief motivational intervention? Discussion about optimal efficacy according to patient profile, intervention and setting
1 A. Gual: Introduction S. Assanangkorchai: Cost and cost-effectiveness of the ASSIST-linked brief intervention for alcohol and illicit substance abuse in primary care in Thailand J-B. Daeppen
2 M. Keurhorst: Methods of ODHIN cluster randomized factorial trial A. Krupski: Brief Intervention for Problem Drug Use in Public Hospital-Based Primary Care Settings: A Randomized Clinical Trial
3 M. Laurant, P. Bendtsen: Baseline results of ODHIN cluster randomized factorial trial to increase screening and brief advice rates for heavy drinking P. Struzzo: The EFAR Italy RCT Study on an alcohol reduction website: the three months follow-up results.
4 P. Anderson: Implementation results of ODHIN cluster randomized factorial trial to increase screening and brief advice rates for heavy drinking
Chair: J. Colom
9-10 Plenary Plenary Debate 1 Preben BENDTSEN and Sven ANDREASSON: Internet alcohol interventions – can they stand alone or do they need to be integrated with a personal contact?
10,15-11,15 C Coffee break/Poster Session (HALL)
Plenary AULA A Room 117 Room 119
Chair: L. Segura Chair: J. McCambridge Chair: M. Wojnar
11,15-12,30 Parallel 5 SESSION 10: Screening tools SESSION 11: WORKSHOP 3 Design and conduct of randomised controlled trials of brief interventions for alcohol and drugs SESSION 12: Brief interventions in adolescents
1 A. Bischof: Pilot study iPin- intervening in Problematic Internet use – Brief intervention for risk groups J. McCambridge E. Tanner-Smith: Brief Alcohol Interventions for Adolescents and Young Adults: A Systematic Review and Meta-analysis
2 J. McNeely: Validation of a computer self-administered Alcohol, Smoking and Substance Involvement Screening Test (ASSIST) in primary care patients N. Fitzgerald: Alcohol Brief Interventions in Youth Settings Outside Formal Education: Feasibility, Acceptability, Evaluability
3 C. Swenson: Adolescent Screening and Brief Intervention for Marijuana Prevention in Colorado S. Mitchell: Adolescent SBIRT Implementation in an Urban Federally Qualified Health Center: The First Year
4 J. Hahn: Comparing trends in unhealthy alcohol use measured by a phospatidylethanol and self-report in persons with HIV in rural Uganda E. Weitzman: Screening for Alcohol Use Among Adolescents with Chronic Medical Conditions
12,45-14 L Lunch Break
Chair: J-B. Daeppen
14-15 Plenary Plenary debate 2: How does Brief Intervention work? Molly MAGILL: Brief intervention mechanisms: What does current research on Motivational Interviewing process have to offer? Jacques GAUME: What do we know about mechanisms of action of brief alcohol interventions?
15-15,30 C Coffee Break
Plenary AULA A Room 117 Room 119
Chair: N. Fitzgerald Chair: M. Monteiro Chair: D. Finell
15,20-16,35 Parallel 6 Workshop: SBIRT Implementation for Adolescents in Urban Federally Qualified Health Centers. Chair: Shannon Gwin-Mitchell; co-presenter: Carolina Barbosa SESSION 14: SBI Programs in different countries SESSION 15: WORKSHOP 4 Strategies for integrating SBI into health policy
1 A. O’Donell: Measuring the impact of financial incentives on the implementation of screening and brief alcohol interventions in UK primary care F. Rosario: Differences between general practitioners groups with different attitudes towards drinkers: a post-hoc study of the ODHIN WP4 project in Portugal D. Finell
2 M. Singh: Barriers and Facilitators to Delivery of Screening, Brief Intervention, and Referral to Treatment (SBIRT) Services K. Sinadinovic: Associations between attrition and baseline wellbeing for participants in two randomized trials investigating Internet-based interventions for reducing substance use
3 H. Otete: Are there early opportunities to provide brief interventions in Primary and Secondary Healthcare settings in the UK? A. Mierzecki: ODHIN Study baseline results of screening and brief interventions for alcohol – are there country differences?
4 N. Fitzgerald: Implementation of Alcohol Brief Interventions in A&E and Antenatal Settings in Scotland: A Qualitative Interview Study A. Bohnert: A brief intervention to prevent opioid overdose and improve overdose bystander response among patients in the emergency department
16,45-17,00 Closing Closing of the Conference