A project funded by the Center for Disease Control (CDC) in partnership with the UNC School of Social Work (SSW), UNC Inju...
About NCACE-YVP<br /><ul><li>Use a unique multidisciplinary approach to violence prevention
Research youth violence prevention approaches
Collect & analyze surveillance data
Foster relationships with local community partners to help develop, implement & evaluate promising prevention efforts</li>...
History of the ACE Program<br /><ul><li>In 2000, in the wake of the Columbine tragedy, legislation is introduced that woul...
From 2000-2005, 10 research universities received awards
In 2005, new funding was awarded to 8 universities
In 2006, 2 additional universities were funded as Urban Partnership ACE & The National ACE Coordinating Center was establi...
In 2010, UNC-CH through the UNC-IPRC & UNC-SSW was awarded a five year grant to implement the nation’s first rural ACE
In 2011, implementation of the project in Robeson County begins</li></li></ul><li>2005<br /><ul><li>Columbia University
Harvard University
University of California, Berkeley
University of California, Riverside
University of Hawaii
University of Chicago
Virginia Commonwealth University</li></ul>2006<br /><ul><li>Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia
Meharry Medical College</li></ul>*Urban Partnership ACE to serve<br />  high-risk urban area with youth   homicide rates t...
Harvard University
John Hopkins University
University of Alabama at Birmingham
University of California, Riverside
University of California, San Diego
University of Hawaii
University of Michigan
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×

Local Ncace Ppt Revised

612

Published on

0 Comments
0 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Views
Total Views
612
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
1
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
1
Comments
0
Likes
0
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide
  • YEAR ONE - we will engage in a Community Based Participatory Research (CBPR) planning process with community partners that uses individual, school, and community profiles of risk and protective factors collected from middle school aged adolescents using the School Success Profile to guide the choice of prevention program components. YEAR TWO-FOUR: we will implement a youth violence initiative with universal and targeted components in Robeson CountyYEAR FIVE: we will focus on completing a comprehensive evaluation on the program that considers county and school-level youth violence outcomes, as well as changes in proximal individual and school risk and protective factors. Throughout - Community Based Participatory Research (CBPR) approach / Monitoring &amp; evaluation /Training experiences for doctoral students and junior investigators
  • Local Ncace Ppt Revised

    1. 1. A project funded by the Center for Disease Control (CDC) in partnership with the UNC School of Social Work (SSW), UNC Injury Prevention Resource Center (IPRC), Robeson County Health Dept. (RCHD) and the Center for Community Action (CCA).<br /> <br />
    2. 2. About NCACE-YVP<br /><ul><li>Use a unique multidisciplinary approach to violence prevention
    3. 3. Research youth violence prevention approaches
    4. 4. Collect & analyze surveillance data
    5. 5. Foster relationships with local community partners to help develop, implement & evaluate promising prevention efforts</li></ul>This collaboration between research universities, local communities, and community-based organizations results in empowered communities that are mobilized to address the problem of youth violence. <br />
    6. 6. History of the ACE Program<br /><ul><li>In 2000, in the wake of the Columbine tragedy, legislation is introduced that would form the NACE.
    7. 7. From 2000-2005, 10 research universities received awards
    8. 8. In 2005, new funding was awarded to 8 universities
    9. 9. In 2006, 2 additional universities were funded as Urban Partnership ACE & The National ACE Coordinating Center was established
    10. 10. In 2010, UNC-CH through the UNC-IPRC & UNC-SSW was awarded a five year grant to implement the nation’s first rural ACE
    11. 11. In 2011, implementation of the project in Robeson County begins</li></li></ul><li>2005<br /><ul><li>Columbia University
    12. 12. Harvard University
    13. 13. University of California, Berkeley
    14. 14. University of California, Riverside
    15. 15. University of Hawaii
    16. 16. University of Chicago
    17. 17. Virginia Commonwealth University</li></ul>2006<br /><ul><li>Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia
    18. 18. Meharry Medical College</li></ul>*Urban Partnership ACE to serve<br /> high-risk urban area with youth homicide rates twice the national average.<br />2000 -2005<br /><ul><li>Columbia University
    19. 19. Harvard University
    20. 20. John Hopkins University
    21. 21. University of Alabama at Birmingham
    22. 22. University of California, Riverside
    23. 23. University of California, San Diego
    24. 24. University of Hawaii
    25. 25. University of Michigan
    26. 26. University of Puerto Rico
    27. 27. Virginia Commonwealth University</li></ul>Funded Research Universities<br />
    28. 28. ACE Logic Model<br />
    29. 29. Ranks first in NC for juvenile arrests <br /> (Rate: 16,064 per 100,000)<br />One of the poorest counties in the nation <br /> (Rate: 34.7% vs. 13% U.S.)<br />Homicide rate more than 4 times the national average (Rate: 23.9 % vs. 5.2 % U.S.)<br />Has the largest non-reservation concentration of Native Americans of any county in the nation<br />A diverse rural community with a history of strong community programs and passionate people<br />Why Robeson County?<br />
    30. 30. Figure 2: Target and Comparison Communities<br />Buncombe County<br />Robeson County (target community)<br />Pitt County<br />Cumberland County<br />Socioeconomically disadvantaged, rural counties with troubled school systems and high levels of youth violence<br />
    31. 31.
    32. 32.
    33. 33. Academic Advisory Board<br />UNC-CH Injury Prevention Research Center (IPRC)<br />Administrative Core <br /><ul><li>Paul Smokowski, PhD., Director
    34. 34. Natasha Bowen, PhD.,Director
    35. 35. Cindy Porter, Administrative Assistant
    36. 36. Accountant -TBN
    37. 37. IT Specialist - TBN
    38. 38. Rea Gibson, Graphics Designer
    39. 39. Michele Rogers (JIF), J’Ingrid Mathis (IPRC)</li></ul>-Communications and Dissemination<br />NC-rACE – Rural Academic Center for Excellence in Youth Violence Prevention<br />Implementation & Evaluation Core <br /><ul><li>Mac Legerton, EdD., Director of Community Relations
    40. 40. MarticaBacallao, PhD., Dir. of Program Implementation
    41. 41. Jim Barbee, MPA, Center Coordinator
    42. 42. Program Implementation Staff –see next chart
    43. 43. Shenyang Guo, PhD., Director of Evaluation
    44. 44. Dean Duncan, Assoc. Director of Evaluation
    45. 45. Data analysts - TBN</li></ul>Training Core<br /><ul><li>Kathleen Rounds, PhD. Core Director
    46. 46. Doctoral Students,
    47. 47. Postdoctoral Fellow
    48. 48. Gary Nelson, DSW, Assoc. Dir. For Community Training</li></ul>Jordan Institute for Families (JIF)<br />UNC-CH School of Social Work<br />
    49. 49. NC-rural Academic Center for Excellence in Youth Violence Prevention Local 2010-2011 Implementation Team <br />
    50. 50. ----Stephen Covey<br />“Begin with the end in mind…”<br />
    51. 51. Implementation & Evaluation Core: Five Year Overview<br />Specific aim: Reduce youth violence in Robeson County, NC by implementing and evaluating a multifaceted, evidence-based approach to prevent perpetration of youth violence.<br />Ongoing: Community Based Participatory Research (CBPR) approach / Monitoring & evaluation /<br />Training experiences for doctoral students and junior investigators<br />
    52. 52. NCACE Community Violence Prevention Board<br /><ul><li>Robeson County Health Dept.
    53. 53. Center for Community Action
    54. 54. Public Schools of Robeson County
    55. 55. Juvenile Crime Prevention Council
    56. 56. Duke Center for Child & Family Policy
    57. 57. Partnership for Children
    58. 58. Southeastern Mental Health (SOC)
    59. 59. Communities In Schools
    60. 60. NAACP local chapter
    61. 61. Lumbee Tribal Council
    62. 62. UNC-Pembroke
    63. 63. Lumberton Police Dept./Sheriff
    64. 64. District Juvenile Court Services
    65. 65. Southeastern Family Violence Ctr.
    66. 66. Chamber of Commerce
    67. 67. Healing Lodge
    68. 68. Palmer Drug</li></li></ul><li>Flexible community-based participatory approach to intervention selection, with non-negotiable aspects<br />Multi-faceted with universal and targeted components<br />Focus on individual, family, and community risk factors<br />Evidence of effectiveness with grades 6-8<br />Reasonable implementation resource requirements<br />Potential interventions<br />Intervention Approach<br />Universal programs <br />Positive behavior <br />(Positive Action)<br />Dating relationships <br />(Safe Dates)<br />Bullying/peer relationships (Success in Stages)<br />Academic engagement (CareerStart; Cultivating Student Success)<br />Targeted programs<br />Family relationships (Parenting Wisely; Functional Family Therapy)<br />
    69. 69. Evaluation Overview<br />
    70. 70.
    71. 71. Measures<br />
    72. 72. School Success Profile PLUS<br />
    73. 73. School Success Profile PLUS (cont’d)<br />
    74. 74. Implementation & Fidelity<br /><ul><li>Initial staff training and periodic refresher sessions
    75. 75. Weekly session notes and implementation tracking
    76. 76. Attendance, hours, content delivered
    77. 77. Weekly clinical supervision sessions
    78. 78. Selection of programs with strong resources for dissemination, implementation, and fidelity measurement
    79. 79. Specialized measures of implementation and fidelity specific to selected intervention programs
    80. 80. Ongoing process evaluation
    81. 81. Quantitative and qualitative feedback from participants and facilitators
    82. 82. Understand any implementation and fidelity issues and identify salient themes for content and process improvement
    83. 83. Iterative cycle of integrating feedback into ongoing program planning</li></li></ul><li>Specific Aim: Enable the development of scholars and scholarly practitioners through cross-disciplinary training of new and established investigators in youth violence prevention<br />Training Core<br />
    84. 84. <ul><li>Create training opportunities
    85. 85. Exposure to local and visiting scholars
    86. 86. Series of seminars on topics related to youth violence prevention
    87. 87. Risk and protective factors
    88. 88. Surveillance of youth violence
    89. 89. Prevention strategies
    90. 90. Research methods
    91. 91. Create mentoring opportunities
    92. 92. Master’s students, doctoral students, and junior youth violence prevention researchers receive supervision and guidance from senior researchers and advisory board</li></ul>Training Core Activities<br />
    93. 93. <ul><li>Establish new collaborations
    94. 94. Multi-disciplinary team of researchers and practitioners collaborate on Advisory Committee and Community Violence Prevention Board
    95. 95. Representatives from social work, public health, education, sociology, and psychology
    96. 96. Framework for connections between community practitioners and practitioners and researchers
    97. 97. Raise awareness in the professional and lay communities
    98. 98. Training and continuing education to social service providers, educators, public health practitioners, and clinicians</li></ul>Training Core Activities (cont’d)<br />
    99. 99. For further information regarding the projectcontact Jim Barbee NC rACE Center Director jmbarbee@email.unc.edu<br />
    1. A particular slide catching your eye?

      Clipping is a handy way to collect important slides you want to go back to later.

    ×