Research Suggests That an Important Factor Contributing to Teen Drug Abuse Is:?

Question by Josh S: Research suggests that an important factor contributing to teen drug abuse is:?
Research suggests that an important factor contributing to teen drug abuse is:
A) having a parent who suffers from narcolepsy.
B) feeling that one’s life is meaningless.
C) being a frequent daydreamer.
D) being socially popular.

Best answer:

Answer by sparky_goldfish
B

What do you think? Answer below!

 


 

Teen Drug Use – Experts say teen drug and alcohol use has surged in recent years, but many parents struggle to help their kids deal with the problem. Now a new University of Florida study says school can make a big difference in teens’ lives outside the classroom.

 

LaBelle connecting to Tallahassee

Filed under: teen drug abuse help

Hudson told the audience these meetings will help keep Hendry County “on the grid.” Rep. … Bianca Ross, coordinator for Drug Free Hendry County, caught the legislators' interest with her figures on substance abuse, teen pregnancy and medical marijuana.
Read more on newszap.com

 

Teen 'Spice' abuse a growing problem in Utah

Filed under: teen drug abuse help

Doctors say teens don't realize what they're getting into. “The synthetic cannabis-like chemicals will stimulate areas in the brain and cause more anxiety, paranoia, hallucinations,” says Sean Ponce, a South Jordan doctor specializing in drug addiction.
Read more on Fox 13 Now – Salt Lake City

 

2 Responses to Research Suggests That an Important Factor Contributing to Teen Drug Abuse Is:?

  • ?Tammy H? says:

    d & c

    mostly c

  • Cowlick2525 says:

    This is a short essay on the relationship between school, parental involvement, and teen drug use. Lately the numbers of teen drug use has surged. Parents are beginning to step up and try to help reduce this. In surveys among 6th-8th grade, many of the children had? tried drugs. The two most common drugs were marijuana and alcohol, many beginning at 14 years old, This video also covers that higher grades and attendance equals lower drug use in young people.

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