Criminal Justice Drug Abuse Treatment Studies (CJ-DATS) 2: Organizational Process Improvement Intervention (OPII), 2010-2013 [United States] (ICPSR 35082)

Alternate Title:   CJ-DATS 2: OPII

Principal Investigator(s): Prendergast, Michael, University of California-Los Angeles; Shafer, Michael, Arizona State University; Frisman, Linda, University of Connecticut; Visher, Christy, University of Delaware; Leukefeld, Carl, University of Kentucky; Sacks, Stanley, National Development and Research Institutes, Inc.; Friedmann, Peter, Rhode Island Hospital, and Brown University; Stein, Lyn, University of Rhode Island; Knight, Kevin, Texas Christian University; Belenko, Steven, Temple University; Wiley, Tisha, United States Department of Health and Human Services. National Institutes of Health. National Institute on Drug Abuse; Fletcher, Bennett, United States Department of Health and Human Services. National Institutes of Health. National Institute on Drug Abuse

Summary:

The Criminal Justice Drug Abuse Treatment Studies 2 (CJ-DATS 2) was launched in 2008 with a focus on conducting implementation research in criminal justice settings. NIDA's ultimate goal for CJ-DATS 2 was to identify implementation strategies that maximize the likelihood of sustained delivery of evidence-based practices to improve offender drug abuse and HIV outcomes, and to decrease their risk of incarceration.

The Organizational Process Improvement Intervention (OPII) study (aka Assessment study) focused on implementing assessment and treatment planning processes. Screening and assessment were used to identify substance abuse-related problems and to develop programming to address the problems so identified.

The OPII study engaged corrections and treatment agencies to improve the quality of interagency communication through the effective use of assessment and case planning processes and treatment referrals. Both inter-agency and intra-agency change processes were targeted. A multi-phase implementation protocol was used, wherein agencies engaged in team development, needs assessment, planning, implementation, and sustainability in distinct steps. Early- and delayed-start sites allowed the research team to control for effects of environmental changes within states. The protocol targeted critical communications channels between otherwise often highly segregated correctional and treatment agencies.

Evaluation of the OPII used a multi-site cluster randomized design with multiple measures over the course of the intervention. Clusters consisted of a criminal justice agency and one or more community treatment providers that received referrals from that criminal justice agency. Each of the 9 centers had two clusters (one had three), and each cluster was randomized to an Early-Start or a Delayed-Start condition with multiple measures over the course of the intervention. After randomization, the Early-Start sites began the OPII, while the Delayed-Start sites conducted business as usual, without any additional intervention. After approximately 12 months, or when the Early-Start change team completed the Implementation phase, the Delayed-Start change team began to carry out the protocol.

Throughout the study period different subsets of individuals working at correctional facilities and treatment programs at the study sites were asked to complete surveys. During the Baseline period of the study survey data were collected from correctional staff, correctional directors, treatment staff, treatment directors, correctional executives and treatment executives. These data can be found in (DS1-DS12). The executive respondents provided information at the organizational level for the programs they oversaw (DS5, DS6). Next, Needs Assessments were completed by the change teams and their facilitators (DS13-DS14). The change teams and facilitators also responded to surveys on Process Improvement Planning (DS15-DS19). During the Implementation stage, surveys were administered to select substance abuse treatment programs, change team facilitators, change team members and the immediate supervisors of the change team members (DS20-DS27). Selected correctional and treatment staff members (in the Early-Start sites only) were asked to complete Follow-up surveys at the end of the OPII process (DS28-DS33). Staff members who completed surveys also provided demographic data (DS36-DS41). DS42 is a restricted use version of DS41. Change team members kept track of the time they spent on OPII activities (DS35). Change team success was evaluated by a subset of raters (DS34).

Surveys were administered at 21 study sites and there was a total of over 2,700 survey respondents.

Series: Criminal Justice Drug Abuse Treatment Studies (CJ-DATS) Series

Access Notes

  • One or more files in this data collection have special restrictions ; consult the restrictions note to learn more. You can apply online for access to the restricted-use data. A login is required to apply.

    Both a public- and restricted-use data file were created for the OPII data collection. Users interested in obtaining the CJ-DATS 2: OPII Change Team Members and Demographics [Restricted] (DS42) restricted data must complete a Restricted Data Use Agreement, specify the reasons for the request, and obtain IRB approval or notice of exemption for their research. Apply for access to these data through the ICPSR data access request system portal, which can be accessed via the study home page. See the ICPSR data access request system portal for information and instructions.

    Any public-use data files in this collection are available for access by the general public. Access does not require affiliation with an ICPSR member institution.

Dataset(s)

DS0:  Study-Level Files
Documentation:
DS1:  Baseline Survey of Organizational Characteristics Correctional Director (BSOC CD) - Download All Files (7.831 MB)
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DS2:  Baseline Survey of Organizational Characteristics Correctional Officer (BSOC CO) - Download All Files (9.981 MB)
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DS3:  Baseline Survey of Organizational Characteristics Treatment Director (BSOC TD) - Download All Files (8.235 MB)
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DS4:  Baseline Survey of Organizational Characteristics Treatment Staff (BSOC TS) - Download All Files (10.15 MB)
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DS5:  Baseline Survey of Organizational Characteristics Executive Corrections (BSOC EXC) - Download All Files (6.366 MB)
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DS6:  Baseline Survey of Organizational Characteristics Executive Treatment (BSOC EXT) - Download All Files (6.53 MB)
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DS7:  Community Provider Assessment of Conveyance and Use of Case Plans (Baseline Phase) - Download All Files (5.351 MB)
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DS8:  Goal Commitment (Baseline Phase) - Download All Files (5.383 MB)
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DS9:  Management Support - Change Team Version (Baseline Phase) - Download All Files (5.369 MB)
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DS10:  Management Support - Management Version (Baseline Phase) - Download All Files (5.336 MB)
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DS11:  Staff Perceptions of Assessment Process (Baseline Phase) - Download All Files (5.787 MB)
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DS12:  Assessment and Recommendations for Treatment Rating Form (ART RF) - Download All Files (12.235 MB)
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DS13:  Working Alliance -Change Team version (Needs Assessment Phase) - Download All Files (6.213 MB)
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DS14:  Working Alliance -Facilitator version (Needs Assessment Phase) - Download All Files (6.141 MB)
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DS15:  Goal Commitment (Process Improvement Planning Phase) - Download All Files (5.352 MB)
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DS16:  Management Support-Change Team version (Process Improvement Planning Phase) - Download All Files (5.347 MB)
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DS17:  Management Support-Management version (Process Improvement Planning Phase) - Download All Files (5.319 MB)
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DS18:  Staff Satisfaction-Change Team version (Process Improvement Planning Phase) - Download All Files (5.354 MB)
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DS19:  Staff Satisfaction-Management version (Process Improvement Planning Phase) - Download All Files (5.324 MB)
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DS20:  Community Provider Assessment of Conveyance and Use of Case Plans (Implementation Phase) - Download All Files (5.311 MB)
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DS21:  Management Support - Change Team version (Implementation Phase) - Download All Files (5.333 MB)
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DS22:  Management Support -Management version (Implementation Phase) - Download All Files (5.309 MB)
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DS23:  Staff Satisfaction - Change Team version (Implementation Phase) - Download All Files (5.357 MB)
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DS24:  Staff Satisfaction - Management version (Implementation Phase) - Download All Files (5.32 MB)
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DS25:  Staff Perceptions of Assessment Process (Implementation Phase) - Download All Files (5.545 MB)
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DS26:  Working Alliance - Change Team version (Implementation Phase) - Download All Files (6.195 MB)
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DS27:  Working Alliance - Facilitator version (Implementation Phase) - Download All Files (6.141 MB)
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DS28:  Community Provider Assessment of Conveyance and Use of Case Plans (Follow-up Phase) - Download All Files (5.302 MB)
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DS29:  Services Coordination Correctional Director (CD) (Follow-up Phase) - Download All Files (5.321 MB)
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DS30:  Services Coordination Correctional Officers (CO) (Follow-up Phase) - Download All Files (5.378 MB)
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DS31:  Services Coordination Treatment Director (TD) (Follow-up Phase) - Download All Files (5.559 MB)
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DS32:  Services Coordination Treatment Staff (TS) (Follow-up Phase) - Download All Files (5.734 MB)
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DS33:  Staff Perceptions of Assessment Process (Follow-up Phase) - Download All Files (5.432 MB)
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DS34:  Success Indicator Ratings - Download All Files (6.904 MB)
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DS35:  Local Change Team Time Report - Download All Files (6.873 MB)
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DS36:  Demographics Original - Download All Files (6.209 MB)
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DS37:  Demographics Correctional Director (CD) - Download All Files (6.204 MB)
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DS38:  Demographics Correctional Officer (CO) - Download All Files (6.272 MB)
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DS39:  Demographics Treatment Director (TD) - Download All Files (6.271 MB)
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DS40:  Demographics Treatment Staff (TS) - Download All Files (6.359 MB)
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DS41:  Change Team Members and Demographics - Download All Files (7.694 MB)
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DS42:  Change Team Members and Demographics [Restricted]
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No downloadable data files available.

Study Description

Citation

Prendergast, Michael, Michael Shafer, Linda Frisman, Christy Visher, Carl Leukefeld, Stanley Sacks, Peter Friedmann, Lyn Stein, Kevin Knight, Steven Belenko, Tisha Wiley, and Bennett Fletcher. Criminal Justice Drug Abuse Treatment Studies (CJ-DATS) 2: Organizational Process Improvement Intervention (OPII), 2010-2013 [United States]. ICPSR35082-v2. Ann Arbor, MI: Inter-university Consortium for Political and Social Research [distributor], 2015-08-07. https://doi.org/10.3886/ICPSR35082.v2

Persistent URL: https://doi.org/10.3886/ICPSR35082.v2

Export Citation:

  • RIS (generic format for RefWorks, EndNote, etc.)
  • EndNote XML (EndNote X4.0.1 or higher)

Funding

This study was funded by:

  • United States Department of Health and Human Services. National Institutes of Health. National Institute on Drug Abuse (U01DA025307, U01DA016194, U01DA016230, U01DA016205, U01DA016190, U01DA025284, U01DA016211)
  • United States Department of Health and Human Services. Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration
  • United States Department of Justice. Office of Justice Programs. Bureau of Justice Assistance

Scope of Study

Subject Terms:    case management, caseloads, correctional facilities, correctional officers, correctional system, corrections management, criminal justice programs, drug abuse, drug offenders, drug treatment, program evaluation, substance abuse treatment, treatment facilities, treatment programs, work attitudes

Geographic Coverage:    Arizona, Colorado, Connecticut, Illinois, Kentucky, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, United States, Virginia, Washington

Time Period:   

  • 2010--2013

Unit of Observation:    Individual, Organization

Universe:    Correctional and substance abuse treatment staff, directors and programs in 10 states within the United States.

Data Type(s):    administrative records data, survey data

Data Collection Notes:

ICPSR recoded site, center and respondent ID variables to protect respondent confidentiality.

ICPSR top and/or bottom coded some variables to protect respondent confidentiality. See the codebook notes for further information.

ICPSR recoded or removed some variables for the public-use version of Dataset 41. The unaltered data are available as a restricted-use file. See restrictions field for more information. NAHDAP provides a tutorial on completing the online restricted-use data application.

The Bureau of Justice Statistics (BJS) and the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) both transferred funds to The National Institute on Drug Abuse for this project. However, there are not specific grant numbers associated with BJS or SAMHSA.

Methodology

Study Purpose:   

The purpose of this study was to evaluate the effectiveness of process improvement steps taken in correctional and substance abuse treatment settings to enhance assessments of substance abusing offenders, case plan development, transfer of information to community-based treatment agencies, and the monitoring of services provided by community based treatment agencies. In each domain, grantees were to focus on organizational and system-level implementation strategies, and to engage both community corrections and community-based treatment providers in a process that would leverage key facilitators, address barriers, and jointly address the public safety concerns of criminal justice agencies with the public health goals of NIDA and the community-based treatment partners.

Specifically, NIDA charged the cooperative with testing implementation strategies that could result in sustained uptake and delivery of services in three domains: (1) delivery of medication-assisted treatment for offenders transitioning to the community; (2) delivery of an HIV continuum of care (i.e., screening and counseling, risk reduction interventions, and continuity of antiretroviral treatment from prison or jail into the community); and (3) implementation of screening and assessment processes to identify offenders with drug abuse and related health problems and to inform their treatment planning and re-entry process.

Study Design:   

The OPII study engaged corrections and treatment agencies to improve interagency communication through the effective use of assessments, case plans and treatment referrals. Inter-agency and intra-agency change processes were targeted. A multi-phase implementation protocol was used, wherein agencies engaged in team development, needs assessment, planning, implementation, and sustainability in distinct steps. Early- and delayed-start sites allowed the research team to control for effects of environmental changes within states. The protocol targeted critical communications channels between otherwise often highly segregated correctional and treatment agencies.

Evaluation of the OPII used a multi-site cluster randomized design with multiple measures over the course of the intervention. Clusters consisted of a criminal justice agency and one or more community treatment providers that received referrals from that criminal justice agency. Each of the 9 centers had two clusters (one had three), and each cluster was randomized to an Early-Start or a Delayed-Start condition with multiple measures over the course of the intervention. After randomization, the Early-Start sites began the OPII, while the Delayed-Start sites conducted business as usual, without any additional intervention. After approximately 12 months, or when the Early-Start change team completed the Implementation phase, the Delayed-Start change team began to carry out the protocol.

The OPII study was conducted in 5 phases. Each phase had a planned duration as indicated below; however, the actual duration of each phase varied across sites. The phases were planned as follows: (1) Team Development (1-2 months); (2) Needs Assessment (3-4 months); (3) Process Improvement Planning (3-4 months); (4) Implementation (6 months); and (5) Follow-Up/Sustainability (6 months). LCT members were surveyed in all 5 phases.

Sample:    Each CJDATS research center recruited two correctional agencies. Each correctional agency had 1 or more community treatment providers. Correctional settings included prisons, probation and parole units. There are 10 sites (clusters) in each study condition, for a total of 21 study sites. Note that although there were 9 CJDATS Research Centers, one Center had two sets of study sites, while another Center had a total of three study sites. The remaining seven research centers fielded one cluster each, with two study sites per cluster. Staff members participating in the Local Change Teams (LCT) included representatives from both community-based treatment and correctional agencies. Each LCT included 6-10 staff members. The total number of LCT members was 231. LCT members were the main participants in the study; however, non-LCT member staff were included in the administration of some of the surveys.

Time Method:    Longitudinal: Cohort/ Event-based

Weight:    There are no weight variables associated with the data files.

Mode of Data Collection:    record abstracts, paper and pencil interview (PAPI), on-site questionnaire

Presence of Common Scales:    There were many psychometric measures used in this study. See the study user guide for more information.

Extent of Processing:   ICPSR data undergo a confidentiality review and are altered when necessary to limit the risk of disclosure. ICPSR also routinely creates ready-to-go data files along with setups in the major statistical software formats as well as standard codebooks to accompany the data. In addition to these procedures, ICPSR performed the following processing steps for this data collection:

  • Created online analysis version with question text.
  • Checked for undocumented or out-of-range codes.

Version(s)

Original ICPSR Release:   2015-03-31

Version History:

  • 2015-08-07 ICPSR made changes to the user guide at the Principal Investigators request. Individual parts were reviewed for confidentiality and adjustments were made by ICPSR to protect the respondents and facilities. Please consult the codebooks for specific information about the changes.

Related Publications

Variables

Browse Matching Variables

DS12: Assessment and Recommendations for Treatment Rating Form (ART RF)

Intravenous drug use domain included
A8. Were each of the following domains assessed? (Exclusivity rule: These Domains, Needs, and Recommendations should be considered as mutually exclusive and refer to direct services. For example, a need for housing would not be scored as a recommendation pertaining to Drug Use, even if it is considered important to harm reduction.) A8.A7A HIV/AIDS Status and/or Risk Factors: Intravenous drug use Does the file include this area of possible service need?
Intravenous drug use service needed
A8. Were each of the following domains assessed? (Exclusivity rule: These Domains, Needs, and Recommendations should be considered as mutually exclusive and refer to direct services. For example, a need for housing would not be scored as a recommendation pertaining to Drug Use, even if it is considered important to harm reduction.) A8.B7A HIV/AIDS Status and/or Risk Factors: Intravenous drug use Is it indicated in the file that the offender needs services related to this area?
Intravenous drug use recommendation
A8. Were each of the following domains assessed? (Exclusivity rule: These Domains, Needs, and Recommendations should be considered as mutually exclusive and refer to direct services. For example, a need for housing would not be scored as a recommendation pertaining to Drug Use, even if it is considered important to harm reduction.) A8.C7A HIV/AIDS Status and/or Risk Factors: Intravenous drug use Does the file make recommendations in this area of service need?
Needle sharing domain included
A8. Were each of the following domains assessed? (Exclusivity rule: These Domains, Needs, and Recommendations should be considered as mutually exclusive and refer to direct services. For example, a need for housing would not be scored as a recommendation pertaining to Drug Use, even if it is considered important to harm reduction.) A8.A7B HIV/AIDS Status and/or Risk Factors: Needle/equipment sharing Does the file include this area of possible service need?
Needle sharing service needed
A8. Were each of the following domains assessed? (Exclusivity rule: These Domains, Needs, and Recommendations should be considered as mutually exclusive and refer to direct services. For example, a need for housing would not be scored as a recommendation pertaining to Drug Use, even if it is considered important to harm reduction.) A8.B7B HIV/AIDS Status and/or Risk Factors: Needle/equipment sharing Is it indicated in the file that the offender needs services related to this area?
Needle sharing recommendation
A8. Were each of the following domains assessed? (Exclusivity rule: These Domains, Needs, and Recommendations should be considered as mutually exclusive and refer to direct services. For example, a need for housing would not be scored as a recommendation pertaining to Drug Use, even if it is considered important to harm reduction.) A8.C7B HIV/AIDS Status and/or Risk Factors: Needle/equipment sharing Does the file make recommendations in this area of service need?
Unsafe sex practices domain included
A8. Were each of the following domains assessed? (Exclusivity rule: These Domains, Needs, and Recommendations should be considered as mutually exclusive and refer to direct services. For example, a need for housing would not be scored as a recommendation pertaining to Drug Use, even if it is considered important to harm reduction.) A8.A7C HIV/AIDS Status and/or Risk Factors: Unsafe sexual practices Does the file include this area of possible service need?
Unsafe sex practices service needed
A8. Were each of the following domains assessed? (Exclusivity rule: These Domains, Needs, and Recommendations should be considered as mutually exclusive and refer to direct services. For example, a need for housing would not be scored as a recommendation pertaining to Drug Use, even if it is considered important to harm reduction.) A8.B7C HIV/AIDS Status and/or Risk Factors: Unsafe sexual practices Is it indicated in the file that the offender needs services related to this area?
Unsafe sex practices recommendation
A8. Were each of the following domains assessed? (Exclusivity rule: These Domains, Needs, and Recommendations should be considered as mutually exclusive and refer to direct services. For example, a need for housing would not be scored as a recommendation pertaining to Drug Use, even if it is considered important to harm reduction.) A8.C7C HIV/AIDS Status and/or Risk Factors: Unsafe sexual practices Does the file make recommendations in this area of service need?
HIV/AIDS domain included
A8. Were each of the following domains assessed? (Exclusivity rule: These Domains, Needs, and Recommendations should be considered as mutually exclusive and refer to direct services. For example, a need for housing would not be scored as a recommendation pertaining to Drug Use, even if it is considered important to harm reduction.) A8.A7D HIV/AIDS Status and/or Risk Factors: HIV/AIDS status Does the file include this area of possible service need?

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