The primary hypothesis of this study is that at 3 months, there will be a higher proportion of intervention participants vs. control participants who report greater risk of harm from misuse of prescription opioids AND heroin/fentanyl.
This study's specific aims are to:
Conduct a randomized controlled trial with 532 high-risk adolescents in 10 School Based Health Centers (SBHCs), to compare PlaySmart to attention/time control games, with assessments post- gameplay (6 weeks), and at 3, 6, and 12 months following enrollment to determine if PlaySmart: 1) increases proportion of participants who report a perception of great risk of harm from misuse of opioids at 3 months; and 2) decreases intentions to misuse opioids; 3) increases self-efficacy for refusing opioids; 4) prevents initiation of opioid misuse, at all time-points.
|Treatment||PlaySmart, Video Game Control|
|Clinical Study Identifier||NCT04941950|
|Last Modified on||13 November 2021|
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