7 edition of Outcome measures for childwelfare services found in the catalog.
|Statement||Stephen Magura, Beth Silverman Moses.|
|Contributions||Moses, Beth S., 1953-|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiv, 252p. :|
|Number of Pages||252|
New Jersey’s Child Welfare Outcomes Report Allison Blake, Ph.D., L.S.W. Commissioner New Jersey’s Child Welfare Outcomes Report provides a detailed summary of child welfare outcomes across a variety of safety, stability, and permanency measures for children in their own home and children in out-of-home Size: 1MB. The Illinois Department of Children and Family Services (IDCFS) created this website to provide tools to track the placement, treatment, and well-being of Illinois youth in care. Many of the applications available through this site employ the Child and Adolescent Needs and Strengths (CANS) assessment instrument.
measure of child welfare success utilized in the study was a composite outcome variable in which permanency outcomes (remain home, reunification, relative/guardianship, adoption, termination of parental rights, emancipation/long-term foster care) and follow-up outcomes (subsequent referral, assessment, case, founded. iv Surveying Clients about Outcomes SECTION VI. an inherent interest in learning about service outcomes—how their services affect client condition, situation, or behavior. This guide is intended to encourage the use of client surveys to measure service outcomes on a routine basis.1 Extensive and complicated surveys are not necessary.
The most longstanding source of reports is generated by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services through their Child Welfare Outcomes Report to Congress. The document reports on seven indicators, including comparative state-level data, focusing primarily on safety and permanency. According to a Child Welfare League of America survey, 34 states responded that they are experimenting with performance based contracting for one or more child welfare services and nearly half of those initiatives include bonuses or penalties linked to key performance indicators or outcomes. Definition of performance based contractingFile Size: 53KB.
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Outcome Measures for Child Welfare Services: Theory and Applications Paperback – December 1, by Stephen Magura (Author)Cited by: Child Well-Being Scales and Rating Form/Outcome Measures for Child Welfare Services [Magura, Stephen, Moses, Beth Silverman] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Child Well-Being Scales and Rating Form/Outcome Measures for Child Welfare ServicesAuthors: Beth Silverman Moses, Stephen Magura. Open Library is an open, editable library catalog, building towards a web page for every book ever published.
Outcome measures for childwelfare services by Stephen Magura,Child Welfare League of America edition, in EnglishCited by: Outcome measures for child welfare services: theory and applications.
[Stephen Magura; Beth Silverman Moses] the Child Well-Being Scales and the Parent Outcome Interview. This book presents these measures, examines Read more Rating: (not yet rated Outcome measures for child welfare services. Washington, D.C.: Child Welfare League.
Child Welfare Outcomes, an annual report to Congress published by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, provides information on state performance in seven categories of outcomes that are widely accepted performance objectives for child welfare practice. Becoming a Contracted Support Services Supplier Child Abuse & Neglect Child Care and Parent Services Child Welfare Outcome Measures Reports.
Monthly Outcomes May ( KB) Monthly Outcomes April Monthly Outcomes for January ( KB) Child Welfare Outcome Measures Reports. Child Protection Outcome Measurement - Final Report Young & Gain Consultants 4 recommendations for a set of preferred measures for both child protection and supported placement interventions.
The context for the analysis and identification of preferred measures is the performance indicators framework for child protection services and supported.
Measuring Outcomes to Improve Social Services. As a donor interested in supporting child welfare, But once an organization defines a program’s desired outcomes, we can fund tools that measure and uncover what is truly working and making the largest impact.
Outcome measures for child welfare services: theory and applications Item PreviewPages: The American Humane Association (AHA) and the National Association of Public Child Welfare Administrators (NAPCWA), an affiliate of the American Public Human Service Association, have co-sponsored six annual Roundtables on Outcome Measures in Child Welfare Services, bringing together child welfare professionals, policymakers, and researchers to Cited by: Permanency and the Child and Family Services Reviews The Child and Family Services Reviews (CFSRs) help the Children's Bureau ensure that States are conforming with Federal child welfare requirements and assist States in improving their systems and outcomes for children and families.
The child welfare system works toward the national goals of providing safety, permanency, and well-being for children. These goals are a shared responsibility; child welfare agencies do not serve children and families in isolation, but rather work in partnership with the courts, policymakers, community leaders, Tribes, and other public and private agencies to improve outcomes for children and.
State Performance on Outcome Measures Conclusion and Recommendations for Further Investigation Child Welfare Outcomes Data Site. Introduction to the Child Welfare Outcomes, Data, and Analysis.
Outcome Measures Context Data Data Sources Data Analyses in the Report The Child Welfare Outcomes Report Data Site. Chapter 1: Child Welfare Outcomes Demographic Data. Development of Outcomes and Measures of Success Essential to an effective continuous quality improvement (CQI) system is accurately identifying outcome and systemic areas to be measured and tracked that will assess the status and ongoing progress of an agency’s practices, programs, and services.
Incremental Strategy: The Child Welfare Outcome Indicator Matrix is pro-posed as a first step in an incremental process to develop meaningful, valid and reliable outcome measures for child welfare. The 10 selected outcome indicators rely primarily on case events as proxy indicators of outcomes.
AsFile Size: 41KB. Outcome 4: Reunification and Reentries Outcome Time to Reunification Outcome Reentries into Foster Care Outcome 5: Time to Adoption Outcome 6: Placement Stability Outcome 7: Placement of Young Children in Group Homes/Institutions.
Child Welfare Services Outcomes Matrix Working Document Domain Outcomes Indicator (Italics = process measures) Federal Required State Required State Type Data Storage Data linked to invididual clients in reports. Notes ASFA C-CFSR C-CFSR Safety 1.
Children are, first and foremost, protected from child abuse and neglect. Rate of abuse and/or. The Context of Child Welfare Performance Measures Since the ’s, there has been a growing movement in the United States to improve the outcomes achieved by public agencies through strategies of performance management (Heinrich, ).
The central focus has been developing performance measurement systems aimed atFile Size: KB. The COAS is designed to be a new child welfare outcomes and accountability system for counties as they provide child welfare services.
The COAS includes the outcomes measured by the federal government as well as enhanced outcomes that support the federal outcomes County of San Diego Child Welfare Improvements and the California Outcomes and.
Using Performance Measures to Manage Child Welfare Outcomes: Local Strategies and Decision Making Mark Samples, Sarah Carnochan, and Michael J. Austin Bay Area Social Services Consortium, School of Social Welfare, University of California, Berkeley, California, USAFile Size: 1MB.
In light of the survey of existing efforts to measure outcomes in child welfare and a variety of other fields, it is possible to describe the outlines of a system that could prove useful in assessing current performance of child welfare services out-of-home care, and in improving that perform- by: In providing a detailed assessment of children's needs, costs and outcomes across the full range of child welfare services and cases, this book will be of essential use to both social care professionals at the commissioning level and policymakers who wish to improve the effectiveness of child welfare services.Research shows that improving organizational climates in child welfare agencies may enhance outcomes for the children, youth, and families they serve.3 To provide a more holistic view of wellness, this section offers information, materials, and tools for supporting and promoting the behavioral health and wellness of children and families involved with child welfare, in addition to resources on worker .