Nicotine Addiction: Collection IV (NIDA Notes): Article 1: Site on Brain Cells Appears Crucial to Nicotine Addiction; Article 2: NIDA Research Illuminates Associations Between Psychiatric Disorders and Smoking; Article 3: Nicotine Withdrawal Linked to Disrupted Glutamate Signaling; Article 4: Smoking Exposure In Utero Increases Risk of Later Addiction
Total CE Credit Hours: 1 Course Info URL: https://www.addictioncounselorce.com/courses/101635
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This course is based on four NIDA Notes articles. NIDA Notes is a large collection of brief, relevant articles focusing on current drug abuse treatment evidence.
Site on Brain Cells Appears Crucial to Nicotine Addiction tells how by using genetic engineering, NIDA-supported scientists have produced a strain of mice with special characteristics that can help researchers identify and study key steps in the development of nicotine addiction.
NIDA Research Illuminates Associations Between Psychiatric Disorders and Smoking describes how nearly half of all cigarettes sold in the United States are sold to people with mental illness, and men and women with mental disorders are twice as likely as the general population to smoke.
Nicotine Withdrawal Linked to Disrupted Glutamate Signaling explains how in recent animal studies, NIDA-supported scientists have identified sites on some brain cells that appear to be key promoters of the negative psychological symptoms of nicotine withdrawal.
Smoking Exposure in Utero Increases Risk of Later Addiction addresses how an expectant mother’s smoking during pregnancy does not increase the likelihood that her child will later try smoking or become a regular smoker.
All four articles are contained in one PDF.
This course is based on the reading-based online article, Nicotine Addiction: Collection IV (NIDA Notes): Article 1: Site on Brain Cells Appears Crucial to Nicotine Addiction; Article 2: NIDA Research Illuminates Associations Between Psychiatric Disorders and Smoking; Article 3: Nicotine Withdrawal Linked to Disrupted Glutamate Signaling; Article 4: Smoking Exposure In Utero Increases Risk of Later Addiction created by Arnold Mann and Patrick Zickler
August 2005, May 2005, and December 2004
Course Material Authors
Course Material Authors authored the material only, and were not involved in creating this CE course. They are identified here for your own evaluation of the relevancy of the material this course is based on.
Arnold Mann is a NIDA Notes contributing writer.
Patrick Zickler is a NIDA Notes staff writer.
Dan Rebek, Ph.D.
This course is recommended for health care professionals, especially addiction counselors, psychologists, mental health counselors, social workers, and nurses who seek knowledge about nicotine addiction, associations between psychiatric disorders and smoking, how nicotine withdrawal is linked to disrupted glutamate signaling, and how smoking exposure in utero increases risk of later addiction. It is appropriate for all levels of participants' knowledge.
After taking this course, you should be able to:
Explain how a site on brain cells appears crucial to nicotine addiction.
Identify the association between psychiatric disorders and smoking.
Describe how nicotine withdrawal is linked to disputed glutamate signaling.
Acknowledge that smoking exposure in utero increases risk of later addiction.
Disclosure of Relevant Financial Relationships
Disclosure of Relevant Financial Relationships
CE Learning Systems, LLC is an independent provider of continuing medical education. CE Learning Systems, LLC has no proprietary or financial interest in medical or healthcare products over which the FDA (USA) or EMA (EU) has regulatory authority.
In accordance with our disclosure policies, CE Learning Systems, LLC is committed to ensuring balance, independence, objectivity, and scientific rigor for all accredited continuing education. These policies include assigning relevance to, and mitigating, all perceived or real conflicts of interest between any individual with control over the content and any ineligible company (commercial interest).
Any individual with control over accredited content, including planner, faculty, and reviewer, is required to globally disclose:
Individual relationship(s) or lack thereof, and its nature, with any/all ineligible company, and
any investigational, off-label, or non-FDA approved content or discussion
CE Learning Systems, LLC has reviewed these disclosures, assigned relevance based on the relationship and scope of content, and identified those with the potential to compromise the goals and educational integrity of the education. Relevant relationships, or lack thereof, are shared with the learner.
Education has been independently peer-reviewed to validate content, mitigate identified conflicts of interest, and ensure:
All recommendations involving clinical medicine is based on evidence that is accepted within the medical profession as adequate justification for their indications and contraindications in the care of patients.
All scientific research referred to, reported, or used in accredited continuing education in support or justification of a patient care recommendation conforms to the generally accepted standards of experimental design, data collection, and analysis.
Content is appropriate, fair and balanced, unbiased, referenced, and non-promotional.
The planners have reported the following: There are no relevant disclosures.
Course Material Authors
The authors have disclosed any disclosures within the material.
Course Creator: Dan Rebek, Ph.D.
There are no relevant disclosures.
There is no commercial support for this distance-learning course.
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