Use this focused rubric and the resources below to develop your site.
- High-risk behaviors and negative lifestyle choices: rates of binge drinking and alcohol abuse in U.S. college students. What about the typical lifestyles of college students can encourage this binge drinking culture that could ultimately lead to addiction?
- Short- and long-term health effects: discuss the health effects of binge drinking and alcohol use disorder. Include signs of overdose and withdrawal syndrome information.
- Symptoms and/or indicators, and tests/diagnoses for a person that may be on the negative end of the wellness spectrum: detail indicators that alcohol use disorder may be present in a person’s life. Do not confuse with the health effects of alcohol abuse. How would a person be diagnosed with alcohol use disorder?
- Optimal lifestyle choices for prevention, and how to seek treatment when needed: how can U.S. college students improve their habits identified in rubric item number one if they wanted to prevent alcohol use disorder? Identify different treatment types, as well as types of qualified professionals if additional help/treatment is needed.
- Globalized content is included: and do not forget to copy and paste the following focus points/questions into your site. Compare our country’s alcohol consumption rates to your assigned country. Compare that country's intervention methods to ours. Can you find any policies or interventions in your assigned country that may benefit the U.S.? Please avoid excessive use of opinion without research.
- Information is adapted to the college-aged population (15-24 years of age): make this as consistent as possible, especially when discussing risky behaviors and prevention. Some information you will only be able to find as it applies to the general adult population.
- Credible sources referenced and cited in-text: for all information, including infographics and videos used.
- Site uses concise and easily understood information, as well as a variety of images, infographics, and/or videos: think of what you like to see when you look up health information. Make your page easily navigable, and sections of information clearly identified. Avoid text that is too small to read, and be sure your images are not blurry or cropped too much.
These resources below have been specifically chosen by your instructor and the librarian to help you find the information you need to complete the project. You will need to find two additional sources on your own. To find more, scroll down this page to search for more resources such as articles, statistics, or books.