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Prescription Drug Abuse and Diversion

Prescription Drug Abuse and Diversion

This course examines the signs and symptoms of abuse, types of prescription drugs abused, types of drug diversion and resources in prevention. This course is offered tuition-free by Lamar Associates-Indian Country Training. This project is supported by Grant Number 2010-CK-WX-K030 awarded by the Office of Community Oriented Policing Services, U.S. Department of Justice. The opinions contained herein are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily represent the official position or policies of the U.S. Department of Justice. References to specific companies, products, or services should not be considered an endorsement by the author(s) or the U.S. Department of Justice. Rather, the references are illustrations to supplement discussion of the issues. Important Notes on Navigation Most of the screens in this training are forwarded by you, the user. If initially you are unable to see the forward button on the bottom of your screen, make sure that your “View” is set to 100% or less in Explorer. Some of the slides require your interaction and you will need to advance by clicking on a forward arrow or submit button inside the slide, rather than on the bottom. A few screens ask that you click on subtitles to view more information. Should you run into any difficulties you cannot resolve, use the Help button on the left to ask a question.

Visited 923 times
Free
Tribal Problem Solving Strategies to Address Prescription Drug Abuse

Tribal Problem Solving Strategies to Address Prescription Drug Abuse

This course examines the concepts of Community Policing and the SARA Problem Solving model, and its applicability to tribal communities as a means of addressing prescription drug abuse. This course is offered tuition-free by Lamar Associates-Indian Country Training. This project is supported by Grant Number 2010-CK-WX-K030 awarded by the Office of Community Oriented Policing Services, U.S. Department of Justice. The opinions contained herein are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily represent the official position or policies of the U.S. Department of Justice. References to specific companies, products, or services should not be considered an endorsement by the author(s) or the U.S. Department of Justice. Rather, the references are illustrations to supplement discussion of the issues. Important Notes on Navigation Most of the screens in this training are forwarded by you, the user. If initially you are unable to see the forward button on the bottom of your screen, make sure that your “View” is set to 100% or less in Explorer. Some of the slides require your interaction and you will need to advance by clicking on a forward arrow or submit button inside the slide, rather than on the bottom. A few screens ask that you click on subtitles to view more information. Should you run into any difficulties you cannot resolve, use the Help button on the left to ask a question.

Visited 728 times
Free
Domestic Violence - Course

Domestic Violence - Course

The focus of this course is to assist officers in their investigation of domestic violence incidents by •Defining domestic violence •Discussing elements within the scope of domestic violence •Defining the primary aggressor •Detailing the officer’s roles and responsibilities •Discussing Federal laws pertaining to domestic violence •And providing a brief overview of the Violence Against Women Act (VAWA)

Visited 903 times
$35.00
Community Policing - Course

Community Policing - Course

Community Policing from an American Indian perspective. This course offers a great overview of how Native communities can benefit from the management philosophy of Community Policing. Community policing on tribal lands must take into account aspects of law enforcement unique to Indian Country and the influences of Native culture.

Visited 1,095 times
$35.00
Intermediate Community Policing

Intermediate Community Policing

This course helps tribal police departments by building awareness. The five-part course introduces the social developmental skill building required for tribal communities to investigate domestic violence, identify drug and alcohol use and abuse, deter Internet predators, and engage in proactive problem solving methodologies in accordance with Community Policing concepts, processes and techniques. This course also introduces tribal police officers to best practices for use of force. Objectives: Enable officers to identify and prevent substance abuse in their communities. Assist in the development of community oriented drug and domestic violence prevention plans. Create strategies for building effective community coalitions to include law enforcement, youth, social services, schools, and tribal courts. Identify promising approaches to Internet crime prevention, intervention and suppression. Create a depository of subject related resource materials and glossaries. Examine community policing concepts and principles as they relate to substance abuse, domestic violence, use of force and community crime prevention. 0.5 CEU is available from George Mason University for successful completion of the course with a passing grade. Please contact info@indiancountrytraining.net for more information about earning CEUs.

Visited 1,102 times
$149.00