Find out how to use the resources on this site to help you in choosing a college.
Research shows that parents do make a difference. Talking with high school graduates about alcohol now could prevent serious problems later. Parents can use this information to talk with their graduates about alcohol before graduation celebrations begin.
This snapshot of annual high-risk college drinking consequences includes a concise list of facts outlining the effects of alcohol abuse on college campuses, communities, and students.
The consequences of excessive drinking by college students are more significant, more destructive, and more costly than many parents realize. These consequences affect students whether or not they drink. Parents can use this information to help prepare their college-aged sons and daughters by talking with them about the consequences of excessive drinking.
This guide is geared toward parents and guardians of young people ages 10 to 14. Parents can have a major impact on their children's drinking, especially during the preteen and early teen years. Use this guide to find ideas you are comfortable with, and use your own style in carrying out the approaches you find useful.
Trace the flow of alcohol through your body and see how it affects your organs and systems.
What is BAC? And what is it costing you? Check out the calculators and figure it out!
Read about some common alcohol myths and discover the facts.
Use our searchable list of online college alcohol policies to help you and your student choose the right college.
The purpose of this brochure is to highlight practical information that parents can use to help their son or daughter choose a college and to help parents better understand campus culture.
Visit this page to view frequently asked questions about alcohol and to find answers to them.
Do you know about the dangers of alcohol poisoning? Read about the signs of alcohol poisoning, myths about sobering up, and what to do if you think a friend is suffering from alcohol poisoning.
Too often today’s headlines bring news of yet another alcohol-related tragedy involving a young person—a case of fatal alcohol poisoning on a college campus or a late-night drinking–driving crash. People ages 18 to 25 often are in the news, but are they really at higher risk than anyone else for problems involving alcohol?
Last reviewed: 9/23/2005