Drunk teens after party
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Jackie Burrell is a former education and parenting reporter, experienced in issues around parenting young adults as a mother of four. Updated May 23, Once upon a time, teens and 20somethings were invited to parties. These days, they find out about them via Facebook, MySpace and text messages that can quickly catapult a small gathering of half a dozen close friends into a melee attended by hundreds. When strangers invade your home, house rules are the least of your worries. In some states, parents are subject to severe financial consequences, including fines and restitution to victims in the event of an accident.
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Learn more Parents sometimes have the hard job of considering whether to allow their teen to have a party that includes alcohol, requiring them to weigh the risks and benefits. Those parents who choose to host a teen party involving alcohol can reduce the risks of harm by good planning, good supervision and fun activities that keep the focus off drinking. Here are some things to think about. Top Talk with your teen If your teen asks to have a party and wants to serve alcohol, you might want to use the opportunity to have a conversation about moderation and social responsibility. Topics to explore together include the number and composition of guests, supervision,activities, transportation, and how these all relate to levels of risk.
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By Millie Anne Cavanaugh, Esq. I have nieces and nephews who range in age from eighteen to late twenties. I am sure it was a real drag for them when their fun-loving, risk-taking aunt turned into an overly cautious, suspicious lawyer.
Is it legal to throw drunk year-olds out of a party you are hosting? Do you have a 'duty of care' - a legal responsibility to look after them? The questions range from "Am I responsible if a teen gets drunk at a party at my home, even if I do my best to prevent alcohol from getting into the event? I have had so many of these type of queries over the years but have always found it extremely difficult to try to find concrete answers for those parents struggling to work out where they actually stand in this very grey area. Based on the information that is available, I have usually said that host parents do, at least to some degree, have a legal duty of care to make sure that everyone at the party is safe.