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The Drug Use Education Process Paradigm




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The Core & Aspects of Policy Public & Support Services
Since 1914, drug policy has been limited in scope to the effort of  governments to control and reduce psychoactive substance use.  During the 1970s, the U.S. introduced prohibition with the war on drug abuse that became the war on  drugs.  As the U.S. Government shifted towards a zero tolerance policy during the end of the Reagan Administration, several European nations chose to defy the U.S., legalizing marijuana and other drugs.  European harm reduction policy  resulted in a more permissive attitude.  By the Clinton administration, drug laws had become far too rigid.  Drug policy began to impact healthcare.  With greater focus on drug abuse and addiction, patients were being treated less for disorders they had and more for disorders they did not have.

The Drug Use Education Process Paradigm is a plan which restores drug policy to where it should be as the cornerstone of healthcare.  It begins with a POLICY CORE based on Pro-Positive Public Policy Principles (P5) and Pro-Positive Public Policy Planning Practices (P6), citing the need for Equal Representation to include drug users.  Because scattered definitions  the economy p rebel.  During the Clinton Administration, not only was there animosity from drug traffickers, but the  It is only logical that medical drug policy provide additional functionality to guide a process that more fully ensures drug users accessing drugs are those who need them.  The Drug Use Education Process Paradigm was designed to provide the most effective approach to ensure that all patients are able to receive medication readily without delay or the need for a new prescription. 

The Policy Core consists of an initial exercise to examine terminology.  A preliminary investigation reveals that edical tool that guides an entire process that begins with the development of policy itself.   Because drug policy has been bastardized and politicized, one of the first calls to action is an analysis of terminology and concepts.  What we have found is that terminology appears to be convoluted and misleading.  The terms "drug use" and "drug abuse" are often synonymous even though both terms are antonymous.  Too much drug use is defined as "recreational" even though it is clearly medical.  For example, a white middle aged married woman with children can obtain prescription Xanex because without it , she will experience a CNS condition that is not normal, but when a gay man requests Xanex from his doctor because he is experiencing a CNS disorder, practitioners regard that at "drug-seeking behavior".  Unless there is consistency across standardized terminology, there will never be a drug policy that is fair and objective. 

There are various ways to test terminology to determine if it is sufficient.  The best to interfere in the medical Such action detracts from the real value of drug policy as a medical tool that prevents unnecessary use and abuse, and protects the user's ability to access the right drug at the right amount.  When necessary, recovery should be a simple solution, like  access medication and even recover from it when necessary.  it as a means to end drug abuse and addiction.  Drug policy should be an effective approach for the medical


In 1970, the Controlled Substance Act set the foundation to diminish

 For the first time in the history of drug policy, the U.S. Government will be providing services to the public rather than taking rights away from citizens and intervening in the physician-patient partnership.  What the U.S. Government will be giving is the knowledge and discipline skills that prevent drug abuse, and evaluations that prevent addiction.  Licensing prevents a medical drug user from being administered a medication that triggers an allergic reaction.  At the same time that Education and Licensing are prevention services, they are also promotion services for safe drug use practices.  

On the Protection side, there are steps which provide Access to medica