Problem Gambling Services All Provider Meeting - May 2013

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Nicole Corbin, PGS Manager
Natasha Pineda, PG Prevention Specialist
Janese Olalde, Latino Advisory Committee

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Problem Gambling Services All Provider Meeting - May 2013

  1. 1. Problem Gambling Services All-Provider Meeting May 9, 2013
  2. 2. AgendaIntroductions and AnnouncementsNatasha Pineda – PG Prevention SpecialistLegislative UpdateReport from the Latino Advisory CommitteeData Update from Herbert and LouisReport from the Asian-American AdvisoryCommitteePolicy discussion re: private providers beingadded as problem gambling treatment providers
  3. 3. Introductions andAnnouncementsNew PG Prevention SpecialistNational ConferenceBudget/Contract update
  4. 4. Latino Advisory Committee
  5. 5. Cultural Change: Transforming Latino Families, InfluencingGambling BehaviorPathological Gambling DSM IVCriteria:-Preoccupation - Lying-Tolerance - Loss of Control-Chasing - Illegal Acts-Withdrawal - Bailouts-Escape- Risking Important RelationshipsStrong Latino Family Unit Cohesive LatinoFamilyLess Psychological Problems Less Risk for(Rivera, et al. 2008) SubstanceAbuse(Ojeda,Patterson &Strathdee,2008)Acculturation StressFragments Latino FamilyMoreRisk forSubstance Abuse(Alegria, et al. 2007)Higher Psychological Distress(Rivera, et al. 2008 and Alegria, et al., 2007)Family issues:-Rage - Distrust-Betrayal - Loss ofrespect-Financial crisis - Isolation-Domestic violence - Resentment-Child neglect - Grief and loss- More prevalence for gambling in youthLow-acculturated Latinos experience sub-clinicalgambling problems at a higher rate than others, butLatinos show similar prevalence for pathologicalgambling relative to other gamblers (Campos, 2012).40% of Hispanic students in 6thgrade, 43% ofHispanic students in 8thgrade and 40% of Hispanicstudents in 11thgrade reported to have gambled inpast 30 days (OR Student Wellness Survey, 2010).Latino Advisory Committee on Problem Gambling, OregonProblem Gambling Services Unit, Oregon Health Authority
  6. 6. Michael Campos, Ph.D.UCLA Gambling Studies ProgramPhone: 310.825.6427E-mail: mdcampos@mednet.ucla.edu
  7. 7. AcknowledgementsRichard J. Rosenthal, M.D.Office of Problem Gambling (OPG)UCLA Gambling Studies Program (UGSP)Rachel Volberg, Ph.D.
  8. 8. Prevalence of Gambling ProblemsStudies show elevated prevalence rates forproblem or pathological gambling amongHispanics relative to Non-Hispanic Caucasians(Stinchfield, 1997; Welte et al., 2001;Westermeyer et al., 2005)
  9. 9. Help Seeking for GamblingProblemsSource: Caudrado, 1999
  10. 10. CA Prevalence Survey Data
  11. 11. Prevalence of Gambling Problems3.0%**1.8%1.5% 1.5%0.0%0.5%1.0%1.5%2.0%2.5%3.0%Problem Gambling Pathological GamblingHispanic All Others** p < 0.01
  12. 12. Prevalence of Gambling Problemsby GenderNote: Percentages with different superscripts are significantly different at p < 0.05 or less.
  13. 13. Preferred Games for Past YearGamblers* p < 0.05; ** p < 0.01**** ***
  14. 14. Preferred Games for Past YearMale Gamblers****** p < 0.05; ** p < 0.01
  15. 15. Preferred Games for Past YearFemale Gamblers***** p < 0.05; ** p < 0.01
  16. 16. Key PointsProblem, but not pathological gambling, is higheramong Hispanics relative to Non-Hispanics,particularly among males.Past year gambling is lower among Hispanic femalesrelative to Non-Hispanic females.Counter to expectations, we did not see a preferencefor action oriented games among Hispanic males.
  17. 17. Prevalence of Gambling Problemsby US AcculturationNote: Percentages with different superscripts are significantly different at p < 0.05 or less.
  18. 18. Prevalence of Gambling ProblemsAmong Males
  19. 19. Prevalence of Gambling ProblemsAmong Females
  20. 20. Preferred Games for Past YearGamblers
  21. 21. Preferred Games for Past YearMale Gamblers
  22. 22. Preferred Games for Past YearFemale Gamblers
  23. 23. Key PointsWhen acculturation was taken into accountit was the high-acculturated Hispanics weremore likely to play action oriented games.Low-acculturated were more likely to playlottery or slot machines.Counter to expectations, the data did notsupport the preference for action oriented
  24. 24. ConclusionsStudies show elevated prevalence rates forpathological gambling; our data show moreproblem gambling, particularly amongmales, but similar prevalence forpathological gambling.Hispanics may be less likely to seek help forgambling problems.Preferred types of games among Hispanicssimilar to those for all other groups
  25. 25. Herbert and LouisTom Moore
  26. 26. HERBERT & LOUIS LLCBrief UpdateAndRemindersMay 9, 2013LLC
  27. 27. GAMBLER ENROLLMENTSPAST 13 MONTHSFY11-12/FY12-13LLC
  28. 28. ENROLLMENTS SINCE INCEPTIONFY 12-13 EstimatedLLC
  29. 29. GAMBLER: “TRAUMA”Gamblers Self-Report at EnrollmentLLC
  30. 30. CLIENT SELF-REPORT OUTCOMESLLC
  31. 31. CLIENT SATISFACTIONLLC
  32. 32. REMINDERS1. Semi-Annual Client Satisfaction Surveys2. All clients to complete enrollment survey3. FLEX Funds Submission4. Reconcile Encounter Datatlmoore@herblou.com(503) 685-6100 ext 101LLC
  33. 33. Asian American AdvisoryCommitteeBillboard project
  34. 34. Policy DiscussionPrivate providers vs. Agencies and Counties
  35. 35. Thanks!Return from lunch at 1:30Next PGS meeting via Webinar August 8th,9:00 – 10:30

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