STAD in Europe (SiE): Process and outcome evaluation of Wrexham’s Drink Less Enjoy More intervention – Liverpool John Moores University Public Health Institute

The SiE project aims to reduce binge drinking and associated harms in young people, through the development of locally tailored community based interventions designed to tackle heavy episodic drinking in different drinking environments. The project is based on the original

North West Alcohol Information: Fact Sheet 6: Licensing Hours and Density – Liverpool John Moores University Centre for Public Health

Factsheet that finds that: There are 122,900 premises licensed to sell alcohol in England and Wales (4.1% of these are licensed to sell alcohol for 24 hours). Density of licensed premises increases alcohol consumption and related harm: in Los Angeles a 1% increase

North West Alcohol Information: Fact Sheet 7: Reducing Alcohol Content in Drinks – Liverpool John Moores University Centre for Public Health

Factsheet that finds that: The development of drinks with a higher alcohol content, a trend towards larger servings and consumer choice have contributed to increased consumption. In Britain, wines of 9%ABV (alcohol by volume; formerly average strength wines) are now classed as low-alcohol

Preston Nightsafe Conditional Caution Alcohol Awareness Pilot Project: Process Evaluation Final Report – Liverpool John Moores University Centre for Publc Health

Alcohol misuse has been identified as a prominent cause of health inequalities, crime and social disorder in Preston. To address these harms, to reduce future re-offending and to reduce health and criminal justice costs there have been strong recommendations for

The impact of alcohol in Liverpool: quarterly report: July 2008 – Liverpool John Moores University Centre for Public Health

This report identifies available alcohol intelligence from across Liverpool. The data are separated into six categories: consumption, health related impacts of alcohol, crime, young people, and examples of interventions to tackle excessive alcohol consumption. The report contains the latest annual

Alcohol-attributable fractions for England: Alcohol-attributable mortality and hospital admissions – Liverpool John Moores University Centre for Public Health

Review of the relationships between alcohol consumption and alcohol-related harms. This report examines the major causes of ill-health and mortality due to alcohol and determines what proportion of cases in England are caused by alcohol. Figures presented include the latest

Needs Assessment with Homeless Drug & Alcohol Users in Liverpool – Liverpool John Moores University Centre for Public Health

The primary aim of this needs assessment was to gather information on the service users demographic profile, drug use and health profile and most importantly their health and social needs both within the context of their substance use and from

Hospital admissions for substance use and violence in Lancashire, 2001-2005 – Liverpool John Moores University Centre for Public Health

  A report on admissions to hospital for violence and substance use in Lancashire. The report identifies at risk groups and communities, to help inform targeted public health interventions and assesses trends in admissions over a five year period.

Alcohol in Business and Commerce Survey: Workplace Alcohol Questionnaire: 2007 – Liverpool John Moores University Centre for Public Health

Excessive alcohol consumption has a major impact on the workplace and the wider economy through problems such as reduced performance and productivity, increased absence, accidents, inability to work and premature deaths (Strategy Unit, 2003). To investigate the impact of alcohol

Liverpool City Region Alcohol Profile – North West Public Health Observatory

This profile presents 22 indicators which help to provide an up to date snapshot of the impact of alcohol on health,  mortality, behaviour and the economy across the Liverpool City Region.

The impact of alcohol in Greater Manchester: quarterly report: August 2008 – Liverpool John Moores University Centre for Public Health

This report identifies available alcohol intelligence from across Greater Manchester. The data are separated into six categories: consumption, health related impacts of alcohol, crime, young people, and examples of interventions to tackle excessive alcohol consumption. The report contains the latest

Investigating drinking behaviours and alcohol knowledge amongst people resident in Linacre and Derby: An updated evaluation of It’s Your Choice. Interim Report – Liverpool John Moores University Centre for Public Health

To address high levels of alcohol consumption and associated harm amongst residents of Derby and Linacre wards, NHS Sefton delivered a health intervention campaign entitled It’s Your Choice between September and November 2010. The campaign targeted residents of Linacre and

An exploration of the issues experienced by, and needs of, young people who are homeless or vulnerably housed in Liverpool – Liverpool John Moores University Centre for Public Health

This study explored the issues, and needs, of young people (aged under 25 years old) who were homeless, vulnerably housed or exiting care in Liverpool. Issues relating to accommodation, drug and alcohol use, the influence of peers and support from

Review of alcohol-related harm in Wigan and Leigh – Liverpool John Moores University Centre for Public Health

An estimated 1.55 million people in England drink at harmful levels and a further 6.6 million drink hazardously 1 . In Wigan, alcohol consumption is particularly high (NWPHO, 2007). Approximately a quarter of the population is reported to drink at

Evaluation of The Rapid Access Homeless Outreach Service – Liverpool John Moores University Centre for Public Health

The Rapid Access Homeless Outreach Service is a low threshold service commissioned to engage ‘hard to reach’ substance users in treatment, principally aimed at homeless drug and alcohol users. This report evaluated the effectiveness of the open access service at

Preston Nightsafe Conditional Caution Alcohol Awareness Pilot Project: Outcome Evaluation Final Report September 2008 – Liverpool John Moores University Centre for Publc Health

The Centre for Public Health was commissioned to conduct an evaluation of Preston’s Nightsafe Conditional Caution Alcohol Awareness Project. The outcome evaluation sought to analyse empirical data in order to evaluate the effectiveness of the alcohol brief intervention and therefore

The impact of alcohol in Greater Manchester: quarterly report: November 2008 – Liverpool John Moores University Centre for Public Health

This report identifies available alcohol intelligence from across Greater Manchester. The data are separated into six categories: consumption, health related impacts of alcohol, crime, young people, and examples of interventions to tackle excessive alcohol consumption. The report contains the latest

Evaluation of Liverpool’s Criminal Justice Alcohol Treatment Pilot: Draft Report – Liverpool John Moores University Centre for Public Health

This draft report presents the interim findings of an evaluation of Liverpool’s Criminal Justice Alcohol Treatment Pilot, commissioned by Liverpool DAAT. The pilot encompassed the Alcohol Treatment Requirement (ATR), a court mandated requirement to attend alcohol treatment and the Alcohol

Evaluation of Liverpool’s Criminal Justice Alcohol Treatment Pilot: Final Report – iverpool John Moores University Centre for Public Health

This final report presents the findings of an evaluation of Liverpool’s Criminal Justice Alcohol Treatment Pilot, commissioned by Liverpool DAAT. The pilot encompassed the Alcohol Treatment Requirement (ATR), a court mandated requirement to attend alcohol treatment and the Alcohol Treatment

Contributions of Alcohol Use to Teenage Pregnancy: An initial examination of geographical and evidence based associations – Liverpool John Moores University Centre for Public Health

This paper brings together issues relating to teenage conception and alcohol use in those under 18 in order to examine any potential roles alcohol may be playing in continued high levels of teenage conceptions. The paper examines local data on teenage conceptions, hospital