|Titre :||High-intensity drinking by underage young adults in the United States (2017)|
|Auteurs :||M. E. PATRICK ; Y. M. TERRY-McELRATH|
|Type de document :||Article : Périodique|
|Dans :||Addiction (Vol.112, n°1, January 2017)|
|Article en page(s) :||82-93|
|Discipline :||EPI (Epidémiologie / Epidemiology)|
Thésaurus TOXIBASEALCOOL ; ADOLESCENT ; AGE MINIMUM LEGAL ; INTOXICATION ; JEUNE ; ETUDE LONGITUDINALE ; ABUS ; EPIDEMIOLOGIE DESCRIPTIVE
Aims: To estimate (1) the prevalence of underage binge drinking, high-intensity drinking and intoxication among young adults aged 19/20 years; (2) change in these behaviors across the transition out of high school and across historical time; and (3) associations between these behaviors and key covariates, including college status.
Design, Setting, Participants: Longitudinal data from the US nationally representative Monitoring the Future study included 1657 respondents first surveyed as 12th graders (modal age 18 years) in 2005-13 and again at modal age 19/20 years in 2006-14.
Measurements: Self-reported measures of alcohol use, demographics, college attendance and living situation.
Findings: Binge drinking (5+ drinks on one occasion) was reported by 24.2% [95% confidence interval (CI) = 22.0, 26.5] of young adults aged 19/20; 10.3% (CI = 8.7, 11.9) reported high-intensity drinking of 10+ drinks; 4.2% (CI = 3.1, 5.2) reported 15+ drinks. Usual moderate/high intoxication when drinking was reported by 33.1% (CI = 30.6, 35.6); 29.6% (CI = 27.2, 32.0) reported usual sustained intoxication of 3+ hours. Significant variability (P Conclusions: Young adult underage binge drinking (5+ drinks on one occasion), high-intensity drinking (10+ and 15+ drinks) and intoxication are relatively common in the United States, and show meaningful variability across the transition out of high school. Four-year college students and those who do not live with their parents are more likely to engage in high-intensity drinking than their peers.
|Domaine :||Alcool / Alcohol|
|Refs biblio. :||44|
|Affiliation :||Institute for Social Research, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, MI, USA|