This report assesses the impact of risk-based licensing (calculating and setting liquor licensing fees according to venue type, occupancy, and trading hours) on alcohol-related harms in the Australian Capital Territory (ACT).
This report presents a narrative literature review of treatments available to pregnant women who have alcohol use disorders and findings from interviews with key stakeholders regarding current treatment practices and areas requiring improvement.
This paper examines how communities can presently engage in liquor licensing matters in New South Wales (NSW), and recommends areas for improvement to service delivery and regulatory support for communities.
This report contains the results of an independent audit of alcohol product labels and the content, size, placement, and frequency of DrinkWise consumer information messages.
The Foundation for Alcohol Research and Education (FARE) wrote to the leaders of six political parties fielding candidates in the 2013 Federal Election, requesting responses to nine policy questions relating to FARE’s 2013 Election Platform: 10 ways to reduce alcohol harms.
This study aimed to characterise alcohol use disorders and mental health status of patients with alcoholic liver disease and determine common patterns of co-factors contributing to liver disease.
A substantial proportion of the alcohol dependent population also suffer from anxiety or depression. People who are alcohol dependent and suffer psychiatric comorbidity respond poorly to treatment.
This study assesses the progress made against the alcohol-specific actions of the National Preventative Health Strategy in the four years since the strategy was released.
This study analyses the 2010 National Drug Strategy Household Survey (NDSHS) to provide a demographic profile of Australian drinkers who consume in excess of the Alcohol Guidelines including their main drink of preference.
This report examines the appropriateness of the revised 2009 National Health and Medical Research Council low-risk drinking guidelines, which suggested that Australians drinking five or more standard drinks on a particular occasion were putting themselves at risk of harm.