Young people

There is a dearth of evaluation of programmes to help young people with alcohol problems. AA groups may have teenage members. When education or employment are in jeopardy, young people may accept disulfiram, supervised perhaps by the family. However, without the support of a non-drinking peer group (which they would have in AA), most young people will try again and again to resume 'social drinking'. Job or marriage commitments sometimes alter the pay-off matrix sufficiently for recovery to be sustained. Otherwise, it may not be until age 30 that the young person is sufficiently convinced that he or she cannot control drinking and takes serious steps to seek help.

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