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Dating violence and alcohol use

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This Alcohol Alert explores the association between alcohol consumption, violence, and aggression and the role of the brain in regulating these behaviors.

Several models have been proposed to explain the complex relationships between violence or aggression and alcohol consumption.

Random coefficients growth models were used to examine the main and interaction effects of heavy alcohol use and four measures of violence (family violence, friend dating violence, friend peer violence and neighborhood violence) on levels of physical dating violence perpetration across grades 8 through 12.

The effects of heavy alcohol use on dating violence tended to diminish over time and were stronger in the spring than in the fall semesters.

Taken together, findings suggest that as adolescents grow older, individual and contextual moderators may play an increasingly important role in explaining individual differences in relations between alcohol use and dating violence.

Implications for the design and evaluation of dating abuse prevention programs are discussed.

Based on published studies, Roizen (3) summarized the percentages of violent offenders who were drinking at the time of the offense as follows: up to 86 percent of homicide offenders, 37 percent of assault offenders, 60 percent of sexual offenders, up to 57 percent of men and 27 percent of women involved in marital violence, and 13 percent of child abusers.

These figures are the upper limits of a wide range of estimates.

Frequently, they do not accept responsibility for their actions or address the real reasons for the abuse.

Drugs and alcohol do affect a person’s judgment and behavior, but they are not a reason for violent behavior.

Scientists and nonscientists alike have long recognized a two-way association between alcohol consumption and violent or aggressive behavior (1).

Not only may alcohol consumption promote aggressiveness, but victimization may lead to excessive alcohol consumption.