Up to $38.8 Million in Grants To Expand Substance Abuse Treatment in Adult, Juvenile, and Family Drug Courts
The purpose of this program is to expand and/or enhance substance abuse treatment services in existing adult, juvenile, and family "problem-solving" courts. For more information about juvenile drug treatment courts, read the SAMHSA News Winter 2013 feature article.
Up to $12.9 Million in Offender Reentry Program Grants
The purpose of this program is to expand and/or enhance substance abuse treatment and related recovery and reentry services to sentenced adult offenders returning to the community from incarceration for criminal offenses.
Up to $10.9 Million in Technology-Assisted Care in Targeted Areas of Need Grants
The purpose of this program is to expand and/or enhance the capacity of substance abuse treatment providers to serve persons in treatment who have been underserved because of lack of access to treatment in their immediate community.
Up to $1 Million in Enhancing Opioid Treatment Program Patient Continuity of Care Through Data Interoperability Grants
The purpose of this program is to provide resources to opioid treatment programs enabling them to implement certified electronic health record systems.
Up to $3 Million in Funding for a Physician Clinical Support System for Medication-Assisted Treatment Cooperative Agreement
The purpose of this program is to expand upon the current SAMHSA-funded Physician Clinical Support System–Buprenorphine, a national mentoring network offering support (clinical updates, evidence-based outcomes, and training), to office-based physicians and opioid treatment program professionals.
Up to $15 Million in Targeted Capacity Expansion Peer-to-Peer Grants
The purpose of this program is to expand and enhance service capacity through the provision of addiction peer recovery support services for individuals with substance abuse disorders.
12th Grade Dropouts Have Higher Rates of Cigarette, Alcohol, and Illicit Drug Use
According to a new SAMHSA report, youth in the 12th grade (ages 16 to 18) who have dropped out of school prior to graduating are more likely than their counterparts to be current users of cigarettes, alcohol, marijuana, and other illicit drugs.