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Dora Duka: Question & Answer session on her Brain mechanisms of behavioural changes promoting relapse in alcohol individuals
 Dora Duke holds a Question and Answer session following her presentation at the New Directions 2015 conference on 'Brain mechanisms of behavioural changes promoting relapse in alcohol dependent individuals'. 
Tim Leighton on Recovery - Ideology or Evidence?
Tim Leighton from Action on Addiction presenting at the 2015 New Directions Conference in London on Recovery - Ideology or Evidence? 
Dora Duka on Brain mechanisms of behavioural changes promoting relapse in alcohol dependant individuals
Dora Duke is the professor of Experimental Psychology at the University of Sussex is presenting on the brain mechanisms of behavioural changes which promote relapse in alcohol. 
Andrew McAuley: Modelling the impact of the national ABI programme in Scotland
This presentation was a part of  'Pint of Heavy and Wee Dram'- Interventions and Research focus.
Andrew talks about impacts of alcohol brief interventions in Scotland. He gives an overview of the programme and its impacts.
Jim McCmabridge on challenges faced by addiction treatment systems
 Jim talks about the issue of dual diagnosis on treatment systems and the need for re-designing alcohol and drug services in order to face new challenges. 
Jim McCambridge on web-based interventions for people with hazardous alcohol consumption
Jim McCambridge talks about web-based interventions and the research 'On-line Randomized Controlled Trial of an Internet Based Psychologically Enhanced Intervention for People with Hazardous Alcohol Consumption'.
Jim McCambridge on the complexity of research in the alcohol and drug field
Jim McCambridge talks about the need of high quality data, which will make a difference and which will be later used in practice. 
Paul Wallace and Stuart Linke on ten year experience with Down Your Drink (DYD)
Professor Paul Wallace and Mr Stuart Linke discuss their experineces on working on Down Your Drink web site and digital new approaches to alcohol problems. The presentation also describes how the intervention has been amended over time, and presents feedback from a number of people who have used the site.
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Lifeline Project and FEAD
Welcome to Lifeline and FEAD (Film Exchange on Alcohol and Drugs). This project has been shaped by the wealth of experience, openness, and knowledge of the contributors. You are invited to comment on the clips, which are supported by footnotes to which you can add. FEAD is an ongoing Lifeline Project initiative.

For more details on FEAD see here >>

Lifeline Project: In 1971 the Lifeline Project opened a day centre for drug users in Manchester. Since its foundation Lifeline has grown and developed, and now works in a diverse range of settings across the UK. Our purpose is to relieve poverty, sickness and distress among those persons affected by addiction to drugs of any kind, and to educate the public on matters relating to drug misuse.
Contributor documents
Related news & articles
World Drug Report 2014 >>

3rd July 14 -  Drug use prevalence is stable around the world, according to the 2014 World Drug Report of the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime (UNODC), with around 243 million individuals, or 5 per cent of the world’s population aged 15-64, having used an illicit drug in 2012. Problem drug users meanwhile numbered about 27 million, roughly 0.6 per cent of the world’s adult population, or 1 in every 200 people.
The impact of the older generation on England’s healthcare system >>

26th June 14 - The government has produced a report looking at the impact people aged over 65 have on the NHS. This publication provides a compilation of information on older people living in England to give a broad picture of their health, care and wellbeing.
The Condition of Britain: Strategies for Social Renewal >>

19th June 14 - This report by the Institute for Public Policy Research (IPPR), sets out a comprehensive new agenda for reforming the state and social policy to enable people in Britain to work together to build a stronger society in tough times.