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48 J. Offender Rehab. 1 (2009)

handle is hein.journals/wjor48 and id is 1 raw text is: 

journal of Offender Rehabilitation, 48:1-18, 2009               Routledge
Copyright 0 Taylor & Francis Group, LLC                         Taylor& Francis Group
ISSN: 1050-9674 print/1540-8558 online
DOI: 10.1080/10509670802572243

         Treatment Retention and Changes in

   Motivation Among Drug Court Probationers

                         TIMOTHY W. KINLOCK
               Friends Research Institute, Inc., Baltimore, Maryland and
                  University of Baltimore, Baltimore, Maryland, USA

                              EMILY   A. SEAR
              Friends Research Institute, Inc., Baltimore, Maryland, USA

                            KEVIN   E. O'GRADY
                 University of Maryland, College Park, Maryland, USA

                          JASON M. CALLAMAN
              Friends Research Institute, Inc., Baltimore, Maryland, USA

                            BARRY S. BROWN
               Friends Research Institute, Inc., Baltimore, Maryland and
       University of North Carolina-Wilmington, Wilmington, North Carolina, USA

       This study examined   whether   Motivational  Interviewing  (MI),
     found  effective with voluntary entrants to drug  treatment, would
     improve  intrinsic motivation and  treatment retention among  drug
     court  probationers.  Probationers   were  randomly assigned to
     receive either a two-session MI intervention or a two-session Drug
     Education   (DE) intervention preceding drug-free outpatient coun-
     seling. Participants who  received MI (n =  72) did not differ from
     participants who  received DE  (n = 68) nor from  participants who
     did  not attend  either MI or DE  sessions (n = 56) on  changes  in

     This research was supported by National Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA) grant RO1
DA13695  entitled Motivational Enhancement for Drug Court Probationers to Timothy W.
Kinlock, Principal Investigator.
    The current study was funded by the National Institute on Drug Abuse, Grant No. 1 RO1
DA13695, awarded to the first author. The authors would like to thank the clients and staff of
the three participating outpatient drug-free drug abuse treatment programs for participating in
the study and Ms. Melissa Harris for manuscript preparation.
    Address correspondence to Timothy W. Kinlock, Ph. D., Friends Research Institute, Inc.,
Social Research Center, 1040 Park Avenue, Suite 103, Baltimore, MD 21201. E-mail: tkinlock@

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