Chemical Abuse Prevention Program

The purpose of CAPP is to promote wellness and a drug-free lifestyle
in Leander ISD students.

This program aims to provide chemical abuse prevention education and counseling so that students develop intellectually, socially and emotionally free of drug/alcohol use. CAPP offers many services such as:
  • Alcohol, tobacco and other drug education programs in schools
  • Individual and small group counseling
  • Tobacco cessation classes for middle and high school students
  • Voluntary Drug Testing Program for middle and high school students
  • Substance abuse assessments

Video: Alcohol, Drugs and your Child: The Basics
Alcohol, Drogas y su Hijo: Las Bases
CAPP Parent Counseling Consent Form

CAPP Parent Counseling Consent Form
(En español)

CAPP Referral Form (LISD Counselor Use Only)

CAPP Counselor Assignments
Have Questions?
For more information regarding CAPP, please call 512-570-0315 or contact Mary Ann Kluga.
CAPP Feedback Survey
Love and Logic Classes
--- Spring 2016
K2/Spice ("Synthetic Marijuana")
"Spice" refers to a wide variety of herbal mixtures that produce experiences similar to marijuana (cannabis) and that are marketed as "safe," legal alternatives to that drug. Sold under many names, including K2, fake weed, Yucatan Fire, Skunk, Moon Rocks, and others — and labeled "not for human consumption" — these products contain dried, shredded plant material and chemical additives that are responsible for their psychoactive (mind-altering) effects.
Click Here for More Drug Facts
Tobacco and e-Cigarettes
Popular among teens is the use of e-cigarettes, which was measured for the first time in 2014. Use of e-cigarettes in the past 30 days was reported by 8.7 percent of 8th-graders, 16.2 percent of 10th-graders, and 17.1 percent of 12th-graders. Only 14.2 percent of 12th-graders view regular e-cigarette use as harmful. However, the survey highlighted growing concerns over the high rate of e-cigarette use and softening of attitudes around some types of drug use, particularly decreases in perceived harm and disapproval of marijuana use.
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Marijuana use remained stable in 2014, even though the percentage of youth perceiving the drug as harmful went down. Past-month use of marijuana remained steady among 8th graders at 6.5 percent, among 10th graders at 16.6 percent, and among 12th graders at 21.2 percent. Close to 6 percent of 12th graders report daily use of marijuana (similar to 2013), and 81 percent of them said the drug is easy to get.
Click Here for More Drug Facts