In the book Understanding Drug Use, An Adult’s Guide to Drugs and the Young, by Peter Marin and Allan Cohen, you locate that education in our youth nowadays is important. In a couple of quick years, drug taking by younger people has become a fact of life in America, and for hundreds of thousands of households this reality poses a profound problem with wrenching social, legal, and psychological implications. Faced with an upsetting and unfamiliar knowledge when they find out that their kids are experimenting with drugs or alcohol, parents search frantically for solutions-typically coming up with the incorrect ones, thereby intensifying an currently sensitive predicament. This book appears to have been written with the parent or mentor in mind. It focuses on realistic approaches to dealing with substance abuse, and attempts to support parents and other people fully grasp why some individuals place themselves in these sorts of scenarios.
The harm that could outcome from a parents lack of understanding in the which means of their child’s drug and/or alcohol abuse can frequently be worse than the benefits of the child in fact taking the drugs! Marin and Cohen lay the groundwork for this understanding with a discussion of adolescence in America right now that makes lots of parents realize they play an important role in assisting their kids react to conditions. With sensitivity and genuine feeling, discussion can open up new areas of understanding, revealing some of the fundamental impulses that motivate our young people in today’s society, and perhaps parents will be far better equipped psychologically to relate to what seriously troubles their youngsters. Most parents will have to assume that their young children will try drugs and/or alcohol at least once in their adolescence, and attempts to suppress their use entirely “are doomed to fail, because young children react to actions of parents and peers”. The authors instead recommend techniques to reduce drug misuse and teach specific techniques in which parents, teachers, neighborhood leaders, and other folks can help youngsters in education on the adverse results of abuse.