Lutherbrook Child and Adolescent Center was founded in 1873 located in Addison, IL. It is a highly specialized residential treatment center for youth ages 6-18 who have experience multiple and complex traumas. Their mission is to help a child return to a living situation. If appropriate they might be able to return to their biological family or maybe to a foster care family. The programs they offer are designed to meet each child’s individual needs by helping them acknowledge his/her strengths, skills and see what the child needs in order to successfully resume to family or community living. The Department of Child Services and Family refer the majority of the children in Luthernbrook. If there is an abuse or neglect in the home and certain
We need assistance in pursuing allegations/charges against the State of Tennessee, Metropolitan Nashville Public Schools, Cane Ridge High School , specific staff of Cane Ridge High School, and possibly by officers of the Metropolitan Nashville Police Department.
There are a four requirements to be met before a potential client can become a member of Spring City Corner Clubhouse. He or she must have a diagnosed mental illness, the person must at least be eighteen year of age, residing in the county of Waukesha and no major criminal history. He or she does not have to belong to any particular nomination or any religious organization. There is also no statues that dictates the sexual orientation of a client.
would be to ensure inclusion students and ELL students reach a proficiency and potential of the
Helen is 32-year old African American married female. She entered the emergency room at aabout 3 A.M. restrained by policemen. Helen was reported to have been partying at a bar when she gradually become louder and exceedingly wilder. She was seen standing on the bar’s table, talking excessively, and knocking over glasses. The bartender finally kicked her out where she proceeded to dance and sing in the streets. When the police tried to get Helen out of the road, she began to swear at the officers and would not budge. They had to handcuff her and force her into their police car. They brought her into the emergency
Discuss the organization’s mission and how well the organization accomplishes that mission. Are there examples of “mission creep" in this case study?
For more than a century, Indian Residential Schools separated over 150,000 Aboriginal children from their families and communities. In the 1870 's, the federal government, partly in order to meet its obligation to educate Aboriginal children, began to play a role in the development and administration of these schools. Residential Schools were run by the church and funded by the government; the students were taught English while also being forced to learn Christian customs. First Nations children were taken away from their families if their parents refused to send them. Some of the schools were not as good as others and in certain situations abuse, malnourishment and sexual abuse took place. Some of the effects from residential schools lead to depression, alcoholism, suicide, and PTSD, which only contribute to
Imagine a school where ______% of the students transfer out and school morale is down the drain. Looking in classrooms you would see disengaged students and tired teachers. This is every teacher’s, administration’s. and community’s nightmare, and was the reality for Elizabeth Forward School District. With prominent truancy and disengagement issues, teachers had obvious trouble reaching students, many feared that their students wouldn’t graduate. Many of the students felt the same way, one in particular, Dennis, never thought he would be able to finish high school. Traditional school just wasn’t for him.
The Equal Access Act upheld by the Supreme Court in Board of Education v. Mergens, 1990, requires public secondary schools to allow access to religiously based student groups on the same basis as other student clubs. The school administration denied a group of students their right to create a Christian after school club. The students intended for their club to have just the same privileges and club meetings as all other after school clubs. The schools excuse being that it lacked faculty support which led to the school and district being sued by the students. “The students alleged that Westside 's refusal violated the Equal Access Act, which requires that schools in receipt of federal funds provide "equal access" to student groups seeking to express "religious, political, philosophical, or other content" messages” (Board of Education of Westside Community Schools v. Mergens by and Through Mergens). Many still argue today that Westside 's prohibition against the Christian club, consistent with the Establishment Clause, makes the Equal Access Act unconstitutional.
“You’re going to the alternative school? What did you do to go there? You’re not a bad student.” If you live in Haysville, you know that there are two high schools. Haysville High, or the “inferior” school offers an alternative program. Campus is a colossal 5A school with 1,500 students. Haysville High is outshines Campus because of the environment, population, and curriculum.
I would respectfully ask that you would consider me as a candidate for the position of Executive Director of the Rauner Family and West Communities YMCA.
When it comes to the treatment of veteran students here at Point Park University, they are treated with respect. In some cases, veterans have postponed their education to join the military, resulting in some being undergraduates at Point Park.
I had one defining experience that really showed my transition from childhood to adult hood. I had the fantastic opportunity to participate in a residential high school, the South Carolina Governor's School for the Arts and Humanities, and the first year I had attended this school was my junior year. Going there I had known what I was required of both academically and artistically because I had already attended both of the summer intensives that they provided for my vocal performance. But my junior year is when I had experienced this change into my adult life and when I had left behind my childhood.
Founded in 1967, United Way of Regina is dedicated to improving lives and building its community by engaging individuals and mobilizing collective action. The organization funds services and programs dealing with issues related to children, poverty and health in Regina. Its current focus is the promotion of learning and development opportunities for children.