Agency Information Collection Activities: Proposed Collection; Comment Request, 38107-38109 [2021-15294]

Download as PDF 38107 Federal Register / Vol. 86, No. 135 / Monday, July 19, 2021 / Notices Dated: July 13, 2021. David W Freeman, Program Analyst, Office of Federal Advisory Committee Policy. agency, including whether the information shall have practical utility; (b) the accuracy of the agency’s estimate of the burden of the proposed collection of information; (c) ways to enhance the quality, utility, and clarity of the information to be collected; and (d) ways to minimize the burden of the collection of information on respondents, including through the use of automated collection techniques or other forms of information technology. [FR Doc. 2021–15201 Filed 7–16–21; 8:45 am] BILLING CODE 4140–01–P DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND HUMAN SERVICES Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration Agency Information Collection Activities: Proposed Collection; Comment Request Proposed Project: Division of State Programs—Management Reporting Tool (DSP–MRT) (OMB No. 0930– 0354)—Revision In compliance with Section 3506(c)(2)(A) of the Paperwork Reduction Act of 1995 concerning opportunity for public comment on proposed collections of information, the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) will publish periodic summaries of proposed projects. To request more information on the proposed projects or to obtain a copy of the information collection plans, call the SAMHSA Reports Clearance Officer on (240) 276– 0361. Comments are invited on: (a) Whether the proposed collections of information are necessary for the proper performance of the functions of the The Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration’s (SAMHSA) Center for Substance Abuse Prevention (CSAP) aims to monitor several substance use prevention programs through the DSP–MRT, which reports data using the Strategic Prevention Framework (SPF). Programs monitored through the DSP–MRT include: SPF-Partnerships for Success (PFS), SPF-Prescription Drugs (Rx), Prescription Drug Overdose (PDO), and First Responder-Comprehensive Addiction and Recovery Act (FR– CARA). SAMHSA also proposed adding a new program: Sober Truth on Preventing Underage Drinking Act Grants (STOP Act). This request for data collection includes a revision from a previously approved OMB instrument. Monitoring data using the SPF model will allow SAMHSA’s project officers to systematically collect data to monitor their grant program. In addition to assessing activities related to the SPF steps, the performance monitoring instruments covered in this statement collect data to assess the following grantee required specific performance measures: • Number of training and technical assistance activities per funded community provided by the grantee to support communities • Number of training and technical assistance activities (numbers served) provided by the grantee • Number of subrecipient communities that improved on one or more targeted National Outcome Measures • Number of grantees who integrate Prescription Drug Monitoring Program (PDMP) data into their program needs assessment • Number of naloxone toolkits distributed Changes to this package include the following: • Inclusion of six performance targets • Removal of outdated references • Adjustments to the language in the Disparities Impact Section to refine response. ANNUALIZED DATA COLLECTION BURDEN Instrument DSP–MRT .................... PFS Supplemental ....... PDO/FR CARA Supplemental ....................... SPF Rx Supplemental STOP Act Supplemental (new) ............. FY2021–FY2024 Total Number of respondents Responses per respondent lotter on DSK11XQN23PROD with NOTICES1 Total burden hours Average hourly wage Total respondent cost a 4 1 2,084 253 3 1 6,252 253 $44.19 44.19 $276,276 11,180 109 26 2 4 218 104 1 1 218 104 44.19 44.19 9,633 4,596 133 1 133 1 133 44.19 5,877 521 ........................ ........................ ........................ 6,960 ........................ 307,562 Carlos Graham, Social Science Analyst. [FR Doc. 2021–15293 Filed 7–16–21; 8:45 am] BILLING CODE 4162–20–P 18:23 Jul 16, 2021 Hours per response 521 253 Send comments to Carlos Graham, SAMHSA Reports Clearance Officer, 5600 Fishers Lane, Room 15E57A, Rockville, Maryland 20857, OR email a copy to carlos.graham@samhsa.hhs.gov. Written comments should be received by September 17, 2021. VerDate Sep<11>2014 Total number of responses Jkt 253001 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND HUMAN SERVICES Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration Agency Information Collection Activities: Proposed Collection; Comment Request In compliance with Section 3506(c)(2)(A) of the Paperwork Reduction Act of 1995 concerning opportunity for public comment on proposed collections of information, the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) PO 00000 Frm 00121 Fmt 4703 Sfmt 4703 will publish periodic summaries of proposed projects. To request more information on the proposed projects or to obtain a copy of the information collection plans, call the SAMHSA Reports Clearance Officer at (240) 276– 0361 or carlos.graham@samhsa.hhs.gov. Comments are invited on: (a) Whether the proposed collections of information are necessary for the proper performance of the functions of the agency, including whether the information shall have practical utility; (b) the accuracy of the agency’s estimate of the burden of the proposed collection of information; (c) ways to enhance the E:\FR\FM\19JYN1.SGM 19JYN1 38108 Federal Register / Vol. 86, No. 135 / Monday, July 19, 2021 / Notices lotter on DSK11XQN23PROD with NOTICES1 quality, utility, and clarity of the information to be collected; and (d) ways to minimize the burden of the collection of information on respondents, including the use of automated collection techniques or other forms of information technology. Proposed Project: Survey of State Underage Drinking Prevention Policies, Programs, and Practices—(OMB No. 0930–0316)—Extension The Sober Truth on Preventing Underage Drinking Act (the ‘‘STOP Act’’) (Pub. L. 109–422, reauthorized in 2016 by Pub. L. 114–255) states that the ‘‘Secretary [of Health and Human Services] shall . . . annually issue a report on each state’s performance in enacting, enforcing, and creating laws, regulations, and programs to prevent or reduce underage drinking.’’ The Secretary has delegated responsibility for this report to SAMHSA. Therefore, SAMHSA has developed a Survey of State Underage Drinking Prevention Policies, Programs, and Practices (the ‘‘State Survey’’) to provide input for the state-by-state report on prevention and enforcement activities related to the underage drinking component of the Annual Report to Congress on the Prevention and Reduction of Underage Drinking (‘‘Report to Congress’’). The STOP Act also requires the Secretary to develop ‘‘a set of measures to be used in preparing the report on best practices’’ and to consider categories including but not limited to the following: Category #1: Sixteen specific underage drinking laws/regulations enacted at the state level (e.g., laws prohibiting sales to minors; laws related to minors in possession of alcohol). Note that ten additional policies have been added to the Report to Congress pursuant to Congressional appropriations language or the Secretary’s authority granted by the STOP Act; Category #2: Enforcement and educational programs to promote compliance with these laws/regulations; Category #3: Programs targeted to youths, parents, and caregivers to deter underage drinking and the number of individuals served by these programs; Category #4: The amount that each state invests, per youth capita, on the prevention of underage drinking broken into five categories: (a) Compliance check programs in retail outlets; (b) checkpoints and saturation patrols that include the goal of reducing and deterring underage drinking; (c) community-based, school-based, and higher-education-based programs to prevent underage drinking; (d) underage VerDate Sep<11>2014 18:23 Jul 16, 2021 Jkt 253001 drinking prevention programs that target youth within the juvenile justice and child welfare systems; and (e) any other state efforts or programs that target underage drinking. Congress’ purpose in mandating the collection of data on state policies, programs, and practices through the State Survey is to provide policymakers and the public with otherwise unavailable but much needed information regarding state underage drinking prevention policies and programs. SAMHSA and other federal agencies that have underage drinking prevention as part of their mandate use the results of the State Survey to inform federal programmatic priorities, as do other stakeholders, including community organizations. The information gathered by the State Survey has established a resource for state agencies and the general public for assessing policies and programs in their own state and for becoming familiar with the policies, programs, practices, and funding priorities of other states. Because of the broad scope of data required by the STOP Act, SAMHSA relies on existing data sources where possible to minimize the survey burden on the states. SAMHSA uses data on state underage drinking policies from the National Institute of Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism’s Alcohol Policy Information System (APIS), an authoritative compendium of state alcohol-related laws. The APIS data is augmented by SAMHSA with original legal research on state laws and policies addressing underage drinking to include all of the STOP Act’s requested laws and regulations (Category #1 of the four categories included in the STOP Act, as described above, page 2). The STOP Act mandates that the State Survey assess ‘‘best practices’’ and emphasize the importance of building collaborations with federally recognized tribal governments (‘‘tribal governments’’). It also emphasizes the importance at the federal level of promoting interagency collaboration and to that end establishes the Interagency Coordinating Committee on the Prevention of Underage Drinking (ICCPUD). SAMHSA has determined that to fulfill the Congressional intent, it is critical that the State Survey gather information from the states regarding the best practices standards that they apply to their underage drinking programs, collaborations between states and tribal governments, and the development of state-level interagency collaborations similar to ICCPUD. SAMHSA has determined that data on Categories #2, #3, and #4 mandated in the STOP Act (as listed on page 2) PO 00000 Frm 00122 Fmt 4703 Sfmt 4703 (enforcement and educational programs; programs targeting youth, parents, and caregivers; and state expenditures) as well as states’ best practices standards, collaborations with tribal governments, use of social marketing or counteradvertising campaigns, and state-level interagency collaborations are not available from secondary sources and therefore must be collected from the states themselves. The State Survey is therefore necessary to fulfill the Congressional mandate found in the STOP Act. Furthermore, the uniform collection of these data from the states over the last ten years has created a valuable longitudinal dataset, and the State Survey’s renewal is vital to maintaining this resource. The State Survey is a single document that is divided into four sections, as follows: Section 1: Enforcement programs to promote compliance with underage drinking laws and regulations (as described in Category #2 above); Section 2A: Programs and media campaigns targeted to youth, parents, and caregivers to deter underage drinking (as described in Category #3 above); Sections 2B and 2C: State interagency collaboration to implement prevention programs and media campaigns, state best-practice standards, and collaborations with tribal governments (as described above); Section 2D: The amount that each state invests on the prevention of underage drinking in the categories specified in the STOP Act (see description of Category #4 above) and descriptions of any dedicated fees, taxes, or fines used to raise these funds. The number of questions in each section is as follows: Section 1: 38 questions Section 2A: 15 questions Section 2B: 12 questions Section 2C: 10 questions Section 2D: 10 questions Total: 85 questions Note that the number of questions in Section 2A is an estimate. This section asks states to identify up to ten programs that are specific to underage drinking prevention. For each program identified, there are three follow-up questions. Based on the average number of programs per state reported in the State Survey’s ten-year history, it is anticipated that states will report an average of five programs for a total of 15 questions. It is anticipated that most respondents will actually respond to only a subset of this total. The State Survey is designed with ‘‘skip logic,’’ which means that E:\FR\FM\19JYN1.SGM 19JYN1 38109 Federal Register / Vol. 86, No. 135 / Monday, July 19, 2021 / Notices many questions will only be directed to a subset of respondents who report the existence of particular programs or activities. No changes in content are proposed for the current version of the Survey. Note that the title of the survey has been modified from ‘‘Survey of State Underage Drinking Prevention Policies and Practices’’ to ‘‘Survey of State Underage Drinking Prevention Policies, Programs, and Practices’’ to better reflect the subjects addressed by the State Survey questions. To ensure that the State Survey obtains the necessary data while minimizing the burden on the states, SAMHSA has conducted a lengthy and comprehensive planning process. It sought advice from key stakeholders (as mandated by the STOP Act) including hosting multiple stakeholders’ meetings, conducting two field tests with state officials likely to be responsible for completing the State Survey, and investigating and testing various State Survey formats, online delivery systems, and data collection methodologies. Based on these investigations, SAMHSA collects the required data using an online survey data collection platform (SurveyMonkey). Links to the four sections of the survey are distributed to states via email. The State Survey is sent to each state governor’s office and the Office of the Mayor of the District of Columbia. Based on the experience from the last ten years of Instrument Number of respondents Responses/ respondent Burden/ response (hrs) Annual burden (hrs) State Survey .................................................................................................... 51 1 17.7 902.7 Send comments to Carlos Graham, SAMHSA Reports Clearance Officer at carlos.graham@samhsa.hhs.gov. Written comments should be received by September 17, 2021. Carlos Graham, Social Science Analyst. [FR Doc. 2021–15294 Filed 7–16–21; 8:45 am] BILLING CODE 4162–20–P virtual meeting of the President’s National Infrastructure Advisory Council set to be held on July 23, 2021 has been cancelled. Rachel Liang, Designated Federal Officer, President’s National Infrastructure Advisory Council, Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency, Department of Homeland Security. [FR Doc. 2021–15206 Filed 7–16–21; 8:45 am] BILLING CODE 9110–9P–P DEPARTMENT OF HOMELAND SECURITY INTER-AMERICAN FOUNDATION [Docket No. CISA–2021–0011] 60-Day Notice for Assessing PostDisaster Needs Across IAF Grantees (PRA) Notice of Cancellation of the President’s National Infrastructure Advisory Council Meeting Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency (CISA), Department of Homeland Security (DHS). ACTION: Notice of cancellation of a Federal Advisory Committee Act (FACA) meeting. AGENCY: CISA announces the cancellation of the public meeting of the President’s National Infrastructure Advisory Council (NIAC) scheduled for July 23, 2021. DATES: This meeting was announced in the Federal Register on June 16, 2021 (86 FR 32053). FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT: Rachel Liang, Rachel.Liang@ cisa.dhs.gov; 202–936–8300. SUPPLEMENTARY INFORMATION: CISA gives notice under the Federal Advisory Committee Act, 5 U.S.C. app. 2, that the SUMMARY: lotter on DSK11XQN23PROD with NOTICES1 administering the State Survey, it is anticipated that the state governors will designate staff from state agencies that have access to the requested data (typically state Alcohol Beverage Control [ABC] agencies and state Substance Abuse Program agencies). SAMHSA provides both telephone and electronic technical support to state agency staff and emphasizes that the states are expected to provide data from existing state databases and other data sources available to them. The burden estimate below takes into account these assumptions. The estimated annual response burden to collect this information is as follows: VerDate Sep<11>2014 18:23 Jul 16, 2021 Jkt 253001 Inter-American Foundation. Notice. AGENCY: ACTION: The Inter-American Foundation (IAF), as part of its continuing efforts to reduce paperwork and respondent burden, conducts a preclearance consultation program to provide the general public and federal agencies with an opportunity to comment on proposed and/or continuing collections of information in accordance with the Paperwork Reduction Act of 1995. This program helps ensure that requested data is provided in the desired format; reporting burden (time and financial resources) is minimized; collection instruments are clearly understood; and the impact of collection requirements on respondents is properly assessed. DATES: Written comments must be submitted to the office listed in the SUMMARY: PO 00000 Frm 00123 Fmt 4703 Sfmt 4703 address section below within 60 days from the date of this publication in the Federal Register. ADDRESSES: Send comments to Raquel Gomes, Inter-American Foundation, via email to rgomes@iaf.gov and Jenna Glickman, Inter-American Foundation, via email to jglickman@iaf.gov. SUPPLEMENTARY INFORMATION: Natural disasters and shocks, such as hurricanes, earthquakes, and pandemics, tend to be especially harmful for low-income and marginalized populations. IAF grantees across Latin America and the Caribbean often serve as early responders in times of crises, helping their communities cope with the impacts of disasters and shocks. The IAF seeks to have the ability to survey grantees that may be impacted by disasters and shocks to quickly assess how the agency can better support them during such times. The IAF is particularly interested in comments which: —Evaluate whether the proposed collection of information is necessary for the proper performance of the functions of the agency, including whether the information will have practical utility; —Evaluate the accuracy of the agency’s estimate of the burden of the proposed collection of information, including the validity of the methodology and assumptions used; —Enhance the quality, utility, and clarity of the information to be collected; and —Can help the agency minimize the burden of the collection of information on those who are to E:\FR\FM\19JYN1.SGM 19JYN1

Agencies

[Federal Register Volume 86, Number 135 (Monday, July 19, 2021)]
[Notices]
[Pages 38107-38109]
From the Federal Register Online via the Government Publishing Office [www.gpo.gov]
[FR Doc No: 2021-15294]


-----------------------------------------------------------------------

DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND HUMAN SERVICES

Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration


Agency Information Collection Activities: Proposed Collection; 
Comment Request

    In compliance with Section 3506(c)(2)(A) of the Paperwork Reduction 
Act of 1995 concerning opportunity for public comment on proposed 
collections of information, the Substance Abuse and Mental Health 
Services Administration (SAMHSA) will publish periodic summaries of 
proposed projects. To request more information on the proposed projects 
or to obtain a copy of the information collection plans, call the 
SAMHSA Reports Clearance Officer at (240) 276-0361 or 
[email protected].
    Comments are invited on: (a) Whether the proposed collections of 
information are necessary for the proper performance of the functions 
of the agency, including whether the information shall have practical 
utility; (b) the accuracy of the agency's estimate of the burden of the 
proposed collection of information; (c) ways to enhance the

[[Page 38108]]

quality, utility, and clarity of the information to be collected; and 
(d) ways to minimize the burden of the collection of information on 
respondents, including the use of automated collection techniques or 
other forms of information technology.

Proposed Project: Survey of State Underage Drinking Prevention 
Policies, Programs, and Practices--(OMB No. 0930-0316)--Extension

    The Sober Truth on Preventing Underage Drinking Act (the ``STOP 
Act'') (Pub. L. 109-422, reauthorized in 2016 by Pub. L. 114-255) 
states that the ``Secretary [of Health and Human Services] shall . . . 
annually issue a report on each state's performance in enacting, 
enforcing, and creating laws, regulations, and programs to prevent or 
reduce underage drinking.'' The Secretary has delegated responsibility 
for this report to SAMHSA. Therefore, SAMHSA has developed a Survey of 
State Underage Drinking Prevention Policies, Programs, and Practices 
(the ``State Survey'') to provide input for the state-by-state report 
on prevention and enforcement activities related to the underage 
drinking component of the Annual Report to Congress on the Prevention 
and Reduction of Underage Drinking (``Report to Congress'').
    The STOP Act also requires the Secretary to develop ``a set of 
measures to be used in preparing the report on best practices'' and to 
consider categories including but not limited to the following:
    Category #1: Sixteen specific underage drinking laws/regulations 
enacted at the state level (e.g., laws prohibiting sales to minors; 
laws related to minors in possession of alcohol). Note that ten 
additional policies have been added to the Report to Congress pursuant 
to Congressional appropriations language or the Secretary's authority 
granted by the STOP Act;
    Category #2: Enforcement and educational programs to promote 
compliance with these laws/regulations;
    Category #3: Programs targeted to youths, parents, and caregivers 
to deter underage drinking and the number of individuals served by 
these programs;
    Category #4: The amount that each state invests, per youth capita, 
on the prevention of underage drinking broken into five categories: (a) 
Compliance check programs in retail outlets; (b) checkpoints and 
saturation patrols that include the goal of reducing and deterring 
underage drinking; (c) community-based, school-based, and higher-
education-based programs to prevent underage drinking; (d) underage 
drinking prevention programs that target youth within the juvenile 
justice and child welfare systems; and (e) any other state efforts or 
programs that target underage drinking.
    Congress' purpose in mandating the collection of data on state 
policies, programs, and practices through the State Survey is to 
provide policymakers and the public with otherwise unavailable but much 
needed information regarding state underage drinking prevention 
policies and programs. SAMHSA and other federal agencies that have 
underage drinking prevention as part of their mandate use the results 
of the State Survey to inform federal programmatic priorities, as do 
other stakeholders, including community organizations. The information 
gathered by the State Survey has established a resource for state 
agencies and the general public for assessing policies and programs in 
their own state and for becoming familiar with the policies, programs, 
practices, and funding priorities of other states.
    Because of the broad scope of data required by the STOP Act, SAMHSA 
relies on existing data sources where possible to minimize the survey 
burden on the states. SAMHSA uses data on state underage drinking 
policies from the National Institute of Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism's 
Alcohol Policy Information System (APIS), an authoritative compendium 
of state alcohol-related laws. The APIS data is augmented by SAMHSA 
with original legal research on state laws and policies addressing 
underage drinking to include all of the STOP Act's requested laws and 
regulations (Category #1 of the four categories included in the STOP 
Act, as described above, page 2).
    The STOP Act mandates that the State Survey assess ``best 
practices'' and emphasize the importance of building collaborations 
with federally recognized tribal governments (``tribal governments''). 
It also emphasizes the importance at the federal level of promoting 
interagency collaboration and to that end establishes the Interagency 
Coordinating Committee on the Prevention of Underage Drinking (ICCPUD). 
SAMHSA has determined that to fulfill the Congressional intent, it is 
critical that the State Survey gather information from the states 
regarding the best practices standards that they apply to their 
underage drinking programs, collaborations between states and tribal 
governments, and the development of state-level interagency 
collaborations similar to ICCPUD.
    SAMHSA has determined that data on Categories #2, #3, and #4 
mandated in the STOP Act (as listed on page 2) (enforcement and 
educational programs; programs targeting youth, parents, and 
caregivers; and state expenditures) as well as states' best practices 
standards, collaborations with tribal governments, use of social 
marketing or counter-advertising campaigns, and state-level interagency 
collaborations are not available from secondary sources and therefore 
must be collected from the states themselves. The State Survey is 
therefore necessary to fulfill the Congressional mandate found in the 
STOP Act. Furthermore, the uniform collection of these data from the 
states over the last ten years has created a valuable longitudinal 
dataset, and the State Survey's renewal is vital to maintaining this 
resource.
    The State Survey is a single document that is divided into four 
sections, as follows:
    Section 1: Enforcement programs to promote compliance with underage 
drinking laws and regulations (as described in Category #2 above);
    Section 2A: Programs and media campaigns targeted to youth, 
parents, and caregivers to deter underage drinking (as described in 
Category #3 above);
    Sections 2B and 2C: State interagency collaboration to implement 
prevention programs and media campaigns, state best-practice standards, 
and collaborations with tribal governments (as described above);
    Section 2D: The amount that each state invests on the prevention of 
underage drinking in the categories specified in the STOP Act (see 
description of Category #4 above) and descriptions of any dedicated 
fees, taxes, or fines used to raise these funds.
    The number of questions in each section is as follows:

Section 1: 38 questions
Section 2A: 15 questions
Section 2B: 12 questions
Section 2C: 10 questions
Section 2D: 10 questions
Total: 85 questions

    Note that the number of questions in Section 2A is an estimate. 
This section asks states to identify up to ten programs that are 
specific to underage drinking prevention. For each program identified, 
there are three follow-up questions. Based on the average number of 
programs per state reported in the State Survey's ten-year history, it 
is anticipated that states will report an average of five programs for 
a total of 15 questions.
    It is anticipated that most respondents will actually respond to 
only a subset of this total. The State Survey is designed with ``skip 
logic,'' which means that

[[Page 38109]]

many questions will only be directed to a subset of respondents who 
report the existence of particular programs or activities.
    No changes in content are proposed for the current version of the 
Survey. Note that the title of the survey has been modified from 
``Survey of State Underage Drinking Prevention Policies and Practices'' 
to ``Survey of State Underage Drinking Prevention Policies, Programs, 
and Practices'' to better reflect the subjects addressed by the State 
Survey questions.
    To ensure that the State Survey obtains the necessary data while 
minimizing the burden on the states, SAMHSA has conducted a lengthy and 
comprehensive planning process. It sought advice from key stakeholders 
(as mandated by the STOP Act) including hosting multiple stakeholders' 
meetings, conducting two field tests with state officials likely to be 
responsible for completing the State Survey, and investigating and 
testing various State Survey formats, online delivery systems, and data 
collection methodologies.
    Based on these investigations, SAMHSA collects the required data 
using an online survey data collection platform (SurveyMonkey). Links 
to the four sections of the survey are distributed to states via email. 
The State Survey is sent to each state governor's office and the Office 
of the Mayor of the District of Columbia. Based on the experience from 
the last ten years of administering the State Survey, it is anticipated 
that the state governors will designate staff from state agencies that 
have access to the requested data (typically state Alcohol Beverage 
Control [ABC] agencies and state Substance Abuse Program agencies). 
SAMHSA provides both telephone and electronic technical support to 
state agency staff and emphasizes that the states are expected to 
provide data from existing state databases and other data sources 
available to them. The burden estimate below takes into account these 
assumptions.
    The estimated annual response burden to collect this information is 
as follows:

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                 Number of        Responses/        Burden/       Annual burden
                 Instrument                     respondents       respondent     response (hrs)       (hrs)
----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
State Survey................................              51                1             17.7            902.7
----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Send comments to Carlos Graham, SAMHSA Reports Clearance Officer at 
[email protected]. Written comments should be received by 
September 17, 2021.

Carlos Graham,
Social Science Analyst.
[FR Doc. 2021-15294 Filed 7-16-21; 8:45 am]
BILLING CODE 4162-20-P