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Impact of an intervention for recently released homeless offenders on self-reported re-arrest at 6 and 12 months.

  • Author(s): Nyamathi, Adeline
  • Salem, Benissa E
  • Farabee, David
  • Hall, Elizabeth
  • Zhang, Sheldon
  • Faucette, Mark
  • Bond, Doug
  • Yadav, Kartik
  • et al.
Abstract

A randomized controlled trial was conducted with 600 paroled men, homeless prior to incarceration, to assess varying levels of peer-coach and nurse-partnered interventions on re-arrest at 6 and 12 months. Findings revealed that positive predictors of re-arrest at 12 months included having received social support from drug users and non-drug users, as well as having used marijuana at least once a week prior to their most recent incarceration. In terms of protective factors, those who participated in a substance abuse program contract within a residential drug treatment program or spent 90 days or greater in a residential drug treatment program were less likely to have been re-arrested within 12 months.

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