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Bibliography for HIV and Substance Use in the United States Fact Sheet

  1. Buchacz K, McFarland W, Kellogg TA, et al. Amphetamine use is associated with increased HIV incidence among men who have sex with men in San Francisco [Research Letters]. AIDS 2005;19:1423–1424.
  2. Molitor F, Truax SR, Ruiz JD, Sun RK. Association of methamphetamine use during sex with risky sexual behaviors and HIV infection among non-injection drug users. Western Journal of Medicine 1998;168:93–97.
  3. Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration, Office of Applied Studies. Methamphetamine/amphetamine and other stimulants. In: Treatment Episode Data Set (TEDS), 1992–2002: National Admissions to Substance Abuse Treatment Services. Rockville, Md: Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration; 2004:40. DASIS Series S-23, DHHS Publication No. (SMA) 04-3965. Accessed December 11, 2006.
  4. Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration, Office of Applied Studies. The NSDUH report: methamphetamine use, abuse, and dependence: 2002, 2003, and 2004. September 16, 2005. Accessed December 11, 2006.
  5. Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration, Office of Applied Studies. The DASIS report: trends in methamphetamine/amphetamine admissions to treatment, 1993–2003. 2006. Accessed December 11, 2006.
  6. Thiede H, Valleroy LA, MacKellar DA, et al. Regional patterns and correlates of substance use among young men who have sex with men in 7 US urban areas. American Journal of Public Health 2003;93:1915–1921.
  7. Mansergh G, Shouse RL, Marks G, et al. Methamphetamine and sildenafil (Viagra) use are linked to unprotected receptive and insertive anal sex, respectively, in a sample of men who have sex with men. Sexually Transmitted Infections 2006;82:131–134.
  8. U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration. Maps of methamphetamine laboratory incidents: calendar years 1999–2005. Accessed December 12, 2006.
  9. National Institutes of Health, National Institute on Drug Abuse. Methamphetamine: Abuse and Addiction.Rockville, Md: National Institute on Drug Abuse; September 2006 (rev). Research Report Series, NIH Publication No. 06-4210. Accessed December 11, 2006.
  10. Mansergh G, Purcell DW, Stall R, et al. CDC consultation on methamphetamine use and sexual risk behavior for HIV/STD infection: summary and suggestions. Public Health Reports 2006;121:127–132.
  11. KCI, the Anti-Meth Site. Methamphetamine frequently asked questions. Accessed December 11, 2006.
  12. Rural Center for AIDS/STD Prevention. Rural methamphetamine use and HIV/STD risk. 2006. Fact sheet No. 18. Accessed December 11, 2006.
  13. Semple SJ, Patterson TL, Grant I. Motivations associated with methamphetamine use among HIV+ men who have sex with men. Journal of Substance Abuse Treatment 2002;22:149–156.
  14. Semple, SJ, Patterson TL, Grant I. The context of sexual risk behavior among heterosexual methamphetamine users. Addictive Behaviors 2004;29:807–810.
  15. Gorman EM, Nelson KR, Applegate T, et al. Club drug and poly-substance abuse and HIV among gay/bisexual men: lessons gleaned from a community study. Journal of Gay & Lesbian Social Services 2004;16:1–17.
  16. Colfax GN, Mansergh G, Guzman R, et al. Drug use and sexual risk behavior among gay and bisexual men who attend circuit parties: a venue-based comparison. Journal of Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndromes 2001;28:373–379.
  17. CDC. Methamphetamine use and HIV risk behaviors among heterosexual men―preliminary results from five northern California counties, December 2002– November 2003. MMWR 2006;55:273–277.
  18. Dreisbach SL, Hickler B, Koester S. Methamphetamine use in rural Colorado: health risks and community challenges. Association of Preventive Medicine; 2004.

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