LANSING, MI (WILX.) Michigan State University released a recent study and marketing campaign they say has reduced high-risk drinking and harmful outcomes.
Researchers created the social norms campaign to educate students about actual drinking behavior on campus. When misperceptions are corrected, behavior will change to be more consistent with the actual norm, says Dennis Martell, director of Health Promotion at Michigan State University.
Most people seem to agree: Young people are drinking significantly less than they have in decades past.
Why the lower rates? That's not so easy to discern.
A NEW HIGH SCHOOL DRUG education curriculum aims to overhaul the Reagan-era "Just say no" mindset by teaching students how to critically think about and use drugs safely – if and when they choose to use.
A 19-year-old Washington State University student died at a fraternity house on Tuesday. A day earlier, a fraternity member at Arizona State University was found dead in his room, and a San Diego...
n today’s age, how is the culture of social drinking affecting teens, and what can we all do to stay safe, in an alcohol saturated environment?
James Cafran’s early experience with college was rocky. He’d attended Marist College, a private institution in New York, but dropped out at the start of his junior year.
College and alcohol are invariably connected: preparing for midterms and preparing for tailgates, finishing your essay and finishing your game of pong, going to class and going out for the night exist in tandem.
Fake IDs seem ubiquitous on college campuses. It seems as though more and more underage college students are getting access to alcohol before turning 21 by purchasing fake IDs from online dealers.
More than 1,500 college students die from alcohol-related incidents each year. Some of these tragedies make headlines when they are associated with hazing deaths, but they only represent the most visible part of a national crisis.