Skip Navigation

Link to  the National Institutes of Health  
The Science of Drug Abuse and Addiction from the National Institute on Drug Abuse Archives of the National Institute on Drug Abuse web site
Go to the Home page
   

Home > Publications > Research Monographs >    

The Validity of Self-Reported Drug Use: Improving the Accuracy of Survey Estimates



NIDA Research Monograph, Number 167 [Printed in 1997]

Get Adobe Reader

Complete Monograph - Monograph167.pdf (1.8 MB)


Click on link to go page

Table of Contents

Introduction-The Validity of Self-Reported Drug Use: Improving the Accuracy of Survey Estimates -----1
Lana Harrison and Arthur Hughes

The Validity of Self-Reported Drug Use in Survey Research: An Overview and Critique of Research Methods-----17
Lana Harrison

The Validity of Self-Reported Drug Use Data: The Accuracy of Responses on Confidential Self-Administered Answer Sheets-----37
Adele V. Harrell

The Recanting of Earlier Reported Drug Use by Young Adults-----59
Lloyd D. Johnston and Patrick M. O'Malley

The Reliability and Consistency of Drug Reporting in Ethnographic Samples-----81
Michael Fendrich, Mary Ellen Mackesy-Amiti, Joseph S. Wislar, and Paul Goldstein

New Developments in Biological Measures of Drug Prevalence-----108
Edward J. Cone

Comparison of Self-Reported Drug Use With Quantitative and Qualitative Urinalysis for Assessment of Drug Use in Treatment Studies-----130
Kenzie L. Preston, Kenneth Silverman, Charles R. Schuster, and Edward J. Cone

The Forensic Application of Testing Hair for Drugs of Abuse-----146
Mark L. Miller, Brian Donnelly, and Roger M. Martz

Patterns of Concordance Between Hair Assays and Urinalysis for Cocaine: Longitudinal Analysis of Probationers in Pinellas County, Florida-----161
Tom Mieczkowski and Richard Newel

The Validity of Self-Reports of Drug Use at Treatment Admission and at Followup: Comparisons With Urinalysis and Hair Assays-----200
Eric D. Wish, Jeffrey A. Hoffman, and Susanna Nemes

The Validity of Self-Reported Cocaine Use in Two High-Risk Populations-----227
Stephen Magura and Sung-Yeon Kang

Assessing Drug Use in the Workplace: A Comparison of Self-Report, Urinalysis, and Hair Analysis-----247
Royer F. Cook, Alan D. Bernstein, and Christine M. Andrews

Studies of Nonresponse and Measurement Error in the National Household Survey on Drug Abuse-----273
Joseph Gfroerer, Judith Lessler, and Teresa Parsley

Adaptive Sampling in Behavioral Surveys-----296
Stephen K. Thompson

Self-Reported Drug Use: Results of Selected Empirical Investigations of Validity-----320
Yih-Ing Hser

Design and Results of the Women's Health Study-----344
Roger Tourangeau, Jared B. Jobe, William F. Pratt, and Kenneth Rasinski

Mode of Interview and Reporting of Sensitive Issues: Design and Implementation of Audio Computer-Assisted Self-Interviewing-----366
Judith T. Lessler and James M. O'Reilly

Privacy Effects on Self-Reported Drug Use: Interactions With Survey Mode and Respondent Characteristics-----383
William S. Aquilino

The Use of the Psychological Laboratory To Study Sensitive Survey Topics -----416
Gordon B. Willis

Repeated Measures Estimation of Measurement Bias for Self-Reported Drug Use With Applications to the National Household Survey on Drug Abuse-----439
Paul P. Biemer and Michael Witt

The Use of External Data Sources and Ratio Estimation To Improve Estimates of Hardcore Drug Use from the NHSDA-----477
Douglas Wright, Joseph Gfroerer, and Joan Epstein

Ordering Information-----498




Archive Home | Accessibility | Privacy | FOIA (NIH) | Current NIDA Home Page
National Institutes of Health logo_Department of Health and Human Services Logo The National Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA) is part of the National Institutes of Health (NIH) , a component of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. Questions? See our Contact Information. . The U.S. government's official web portal