00 Paperback BF723 Straussner and Fewell, social workers, offer a clinical reference for practitioners and students of social work, psychology, nursing, medicine, education or other professions who encounter young or adult children of substance-abusing parents in any setting.
What does COSAP stand for?
COSAP stands for Children of Substance-Abusing Parents
This definition appears rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of COSAP
- Colorado State Association of Letter Carriers (National Association of Letter Carriers)
- Cobol Sampler EDP Program (DCAA)
- College of Science and Mathematics
- Cooperativa San Miguel (Totonicapan, Guatemala)
- Consolidation Of Supply And Maintenance Regulations
- Community Support Association of Nepal (est. 1991)
- Confederation of Southern Africa Netball Associations
- Campus Office of Substance Abuse Prevention (University of New Mexico)
- Canadian Organization of Senior Artists and Performers
- Canone Occupazione Suolo Aree Pubbliche (Italian: Rent for Occupation of Public Areas)
- Channel-Optimized Sample Adaptive Product Quantization
- Children of Substance Abusing Parents (clinical study)
- Covert-Overt Sexual Abuse Questionnaire
- Central Okanagan Search and Rescue (Kelowna, BC, Canada)
- Chancellor's Office Systemwide Administrative Reporting Code (California State University)
- Compression Scanning Array Radar
- Consortium of Semiconductor Advanced Research
- Correctional Officer Search and Rescue (Rhode Island)
- Council of State Affiliate Representatives (American Geriatrics Society)
- Circle of Stone and Shadow (gaming)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Research has shown that children of substance-abusing parents experience inadequate parental supervision and support (Kumpfer and DeMarsh, 1986) and a greater number of parenting disruptions (Keller et al.
Consequently, children of substance-abusing parents remain in substitute care for significantly longer periods of time and experience significantly lower rates of family reunification relative to almost every other subgroup of families in the child welfare system (GAO, 1998).