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Family-based interventions for teenagers Sarah Talboys and Tim Hughes

By: Talboys, Sarah.
Contributor(s): Hughes, Tim | New Zealand. Ministry of Justice.
Material type: materialTypeLabelArticleSeries: Evidence brief (Ministry of Justice).Publisher: Wellington, New Zealand : Ministry of Justice, 2016Edition: 2nd edition.Description: electronic document (8 pages) ; PDF file.Subject(s): ADOLESCENTS | CRIME PREVENTION | ADOLESCENT BEHAVIOUR | INTERVENTION | PROGRAMMES | YOUTH PEOPLE | NEW ZEALANDOnline resources: Click here to access online In: Evidence brief (Ministry of Justice), July 2016Summary: Most of the international evidence suggests that family-based interventions are effective at reducing offending among teenagers. This is very important given that crime rates peak in adolescence and a small group of youth offenders is likely to continue engaging in offending behaviour into adulthood. Record #5987
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Evidence brief (Ministry of Justice), July 2016

First edition completed: September 2014.
This edition completed: July 2016.

Most of the international evidence suggests that family-based interventions are effective at reducing offending among teenagers. This is very important given that crime rates peak in adolescence and a small group of youth offenders is likely to
continue engaging in offending behaviour into adulthood. Record #5987