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EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt
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EvanTell webinar slides_100113.ppt

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EvanTell webinar slides

EvanTell webinar slides

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  • Part of Generational Transformation is working with both mom (via PRC’s) and with dads (vis church mentors)
  • We will talk later about the actual stats on why fathers matter
  • Facilitator: How does this impact your ability to share the gospel with the moms
  • In situations with parents not living together- mom may say she doesn’t know who the dad is ‘with’ re: friends/aquaintances or may say don’t want child near his friends/acquaintances – if they don’t know who they are – how do they know they are not good? Are the moms making the right choices in friends/aquaintances as well.
  • Part of Generational Transformation is working with both mom (via PRC’s) and with dads (vis church mentors)
  • Part of Generational Transformation is working with both mom (via PRC’s) and with dads (vis church mentors)
  • Transcript

    • 1. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative 1 EvanTell & NFI present: Generational Transformation Using Mom as Gateway™ in Pregnancy Centers
    • 2. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative your LIFE work… And think more about it as promoting… Life ABUNDANT! The thief comes only to steal and kill and destroy. I came that they may have life and have it abundantly. John 10:10 I want you to re-think … 2
    • 3. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative I attended either the PRC’s on the Frontlines of Restoring Fatherhood, Restoring Families webinar on September 24th and/or the workshop Reaching Men at the recent Care Net Conference in Denver?  Yes  No POLL 3
    • 4. © EvanTell, 2013. The Lord’s Network™ for At-Risk Families The Lord is Building a Safety Net for At-Risk Families Nationwide Training and Equipping the Body of Christ To Share The Gospel. Clearly and Simply. Online for Life 750+ faith-based Pregnancy Centers The Local Church Save the Mother, Save Her Child® Partners Equipping the Body of Christ to Serve Families Nationwide Reaching at-risk families – helping them choose life – equipping them for abundant life!
    • 5. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative 5 Poll: What statement best represents your relationship with your father either past or present? A. It is/was great! He was/is involved, responsible, and committed to me. B. He was a good dad – but wish it was more C. He was not a good father D. I knew who he was, but I didn’t know him- he doesn’t know me E. Didn’t know him/don’t know who he is
    • 6. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative 6 Message:
    • 7. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative 7 Stages of Adoption  Awareness I know there is a problem.  Interest I want to find out more.  Decision I have to do something.  Implementation This is what I am going to do.
    • 8. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative Overview of the Workshop  About Generational Transformation  About NFI  Why fathers matter  Defining “gateway and gatekeeper”  What is Maternal Gatekeeping?  Behavioral Aspects, Reasons and Affects of Maternal Gatekeeping  Mom as Gateway™ Workshop Content  Strategies for getting moms involved in your fatherhood involvement efforts  Comments & Questions
    • 9. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative  For the Moms  Mom as Gateway™  Maternal Gatekeeping  Involving Moms in Involving Dads ________________________________________________  For the Dads  DoctorDad® Workshops  Building Skills  24/7 Dad Power Hour™  Building Hearts Generational Transformation: 9
    • 10. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative 10 NFI is a non-profit, non-partisan organization that was founded in 1994 to begin a society-wide movement to renew fatherhood in America. National Fatherhood Initiative Mission: To improve the well-being of children by increasing the proportion of children with involved, responsible, and committed fathers in their lives. Educate Educate and inspire all Americans, especially fathers, through public awareness campaigns, research, and other resources. Equip Equip fathers & develop leaders of national, state, and community fatherhood initiatives through curricula, training, and technical assistance. Engage Engage every sector of society through strategic alliances and partnerships. NFI’s Mission is carried out using a “Three E” Strategy Who Is NFI?
    • 11. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative NFI, continued Key Message: Fathers are Irreplaceable & an Essential Ingredient for Child Well-Being
    • 12. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative So, What Areas do Fatherlessness Impact?  Poverty  Emotional/Behavior  Maternal and Child health  Crime/Incarceration  Sexual Activity and Teen Pregnancy  Child Abuse  Child Obesity  Education
    • 13. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative Impact on Maternal and Child Health:  Babies with a father’s name on the birth certificate are 4 times more likely to live past 1 year of age!  Source: Alio, A.P., Mbah, A.K., Kornosky, J.L., Marty, P.J. & Salihu, H.M. "The Impact of Paternal Involvement on Feto-Infant. Morbidity among Whites, Blacks, and Hispanics". Matern Child Health J. 2010; 14(5): 735-41  Infant mortality rates are 1.8 times higher for infants of unmarried mothers than for married mothers.  Source: Matthews, T.J., Sally C. Curtin, and Marian F. MacDorman. Infant Mortality Statistics from the 1998 Period Linked Birth/Infant  A study of 2,921 mothers revealed that single mothers were twice as likely as married mothers to experience a bout of depression in the prior year. Single mothers also reported higher levels of stress, fewer contacts with family and friends, less involvement with church or social groups and less overall social support.  Source: Cairney, John and Michael Boyle et al. “Stress, Social Support and Depression in Single and Married Mothers.” Social. Psychiatry and Psychiatric Epidemiology 38 (August 2003): 442-449
    • 14. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative Impact on Teen Pregnancy & Sexual Activity:  Being raised by a single mother raises the risk of teen pregnancy, marrying with less than a high school degree, and forming a marriage where both partners have less than a high school degree.  Source: Teachman, Jay D. “The Childhood Living Arrangements of Children and the Characteristics of Their Marriages.” Journal of Family Issues 25 (January 2004): 86-111.  ...adolescents in father-absent homes were more likely to report being sexually active compared to adolescents living with their fathers...the study also revealed a statistical significance between father absence and adolescent self-esteem  Source: Hendricks, C. S., Cesario, S. K., Murdaugh, C., Gibbons, M. E., Servonsky, E. J., Bobadilla, R. V., Hendricks, D. L., Spencer-. Morgan, B., & Tavakoli, A. (2005). The influence of father absence on the self-esteem and self-reported sexual activity of rural. Southern adolescents. ABNF Journal, 16, 124-131.): 442-449  ...based on the study, findings, the inability to bond in satisfactory ways with a father or father figure may result in earlier onset of sexual activity and the higher risk of teen pregnancy.  Source: Burn, V. E. (2008). Living without a strong father figure: A context for teen mothers’ experience of having become sexually active. Issues in Mental Health Nursing, 29, 279–297.
    • 15. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative 15 Children in father-absent homes are two to five times more likely to:  live in poverty  fail in school  develop emotional or behavioral problems  abuse drugs  be abused and neglected  become involved in crime  commit suicide Why Fathers Matter > The Consequences of Father Absence > The Benefits of Father Involvement Children with involved fathers are more likely to have:  better cognitive outcomes, even as infants  higher self-esteem and less depression as teenagers  higher grades, test scores, and overall academic achievement  lower levels of drug and alcohol use  higher levels of empathy and other pro-social behavior
    • 16. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative NFI’s National Surveys
    • 17. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative There is a father absence crisis... 93 91 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Percent who agree there is a father absence crisis Moms Dads
    • 18. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative … But Dads are Seen as “Replaceable” 55 66 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Percent of moms who agree that fathers are replaceable By mothers By other males What moms think…
    • 19. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative Do Dads Have the Skills? • Over half of dads feel they are replaceable. • Only half of dads reported that they felt ready to be fathers when they first became fathers. • Only a third of dads strongly agree with the statement that they have all the necessary skills and knowledge to be good fathers. What Dads think… 2006 Pop’s Culture: A National Survey of Dads’ Attitudes on Fathering
    • 20. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative Do Dads Have the Skills? (cont.) • Moms not living with dads reported “lack of knowledge about how to be a good dad” as the biggest obstacle to good fathering and “lack of parenting resources designed specifically for fathers” as 3rd highest. These obstacles ranked 3rd and 4th for moms overall! • Moms not living with dads were very dissatisfied with dad’s performance… 2009 Mama Says: A National Survey of Mothers’ Attitudes on Fathering What Moms think…
    • 21. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative Moms and Dads Disagree on Obstacles What Dads Overall Think The Obstacles Are 1. Work responsibilities 2. Media/popular culture 3. Financial problems 4. Lack of knowledge 5. Child’s mother* What Moms Overall Think The Obstacles Are 1. Work responsibilities 2. Dad’s relationship with own dad 3. Lack of knowledge 4. Lack of parenting resources for dads 5. Lack of support from relatives/friends
    • 22. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative 22 NRFCBI Logic Model Barriers to Engagement Studies suggest that fathers are not engaged in child welfare processes because:  Child welfare agencies have a history of being primarily mother focused  Some child welfare caseworkers view involving fathers as complicated and burdensome  Child welfare agencies are hesitant or fear involving fathers with a history of domestic violence because their engagement may compromise mothers’ and children’s safety Sources: Dungee Greene, A. & Anderson Moore, K. “Nonresident Father Involvement and Child Well-Being among Young Children in Families on Welfare.: Marriage & Family Review, 29(2/3), 2000, 159-180; Franck, E. “Outreach to Birthfathers of Children in Out of Home Care.” Child Welfare, 80(3) 2001,381-399; Malm, Murray & Geen, 2006; O’Hagan, K. “The Problem of Engaging Men in Child Protection Work.” British Journal of Social Work, 27(1), 1997,25-42.
    • 23. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative 23 NRFCBI Logic Model Barriers to Engagement Studies suggest that fathers are not engaged in child welfare processes because:  Child welfare caseworkers may view fathers as insignificant to the family unit, or may avoid fathers out of fear of violent reactions, or have a general distrust of men  Some fathers need assistance with parenting skills before assuming a more prominent role in their children’s lives  Some out-of-State fathers cannot access reliable transportation Sources: Dungee Greene, A. & Anderson Moore, K. “Nonresident Father Involvement and Child Well-Being among Young Children in Families on Welfare.: Marriage & Family Review, 29(2/3), 2000, 159-180; Franck, E. “Outreach to Birthfathers of Children in Out of Home Care.” Child Welfare, 80(3) 2001,381-399; Malm, Murray & Geen, 2006; O’Hagan, K. “The Problem of Engaging Men in Child Protection Work.” British Journal of Social Work, 27(1), 1997,25-42.
    • 24. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative 24 NRFCBI Logic Model Barriers to Engagement The Quality Improvement Center on Non-Resident Fathers (QIC-NRF) conducted numerous focus group and interviews with child welfare professionals, asking them what their barriers to father engagement were. They said:  Lack of training for child welfare professionals  Unfriendly “father” environment  Lack of interagency collaboration to locate fathers (e.g. child support agency connections  Lack of policy/procedures to help identify, locate, and contact fathers  Worker reluctance to contact fathers  Feeling that it makes case management more difficult  Mothers act as “gatekeepers”  Fathers don’t want to be contacted  Protecting informal support arrangement  Domestic violence issues  Don’t know the father’s identity
    • 25. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative Barriers to Engagement: What are the possible barriers in pregnancy centers? Men in the center? (what is the message—are all men unsafe?) Are we waiting for all things to fall in place? (will that ever happen?) Are assumptions for what is best correct? Wasting God given opportunities? Can’t get male volunteers Have male volunteers- don’t know what to do with them Can’t get men/dads in the center Have men/dads but don’t know what to do with them Maternal Gatekeeping
    • 26. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative New or Expectant Fathers say...  My dad was never there. I want to be there for my kids.  I realize the impact that my father had on me. Even though he wasn’t there, he made a huge impact on my life- he left a lot of questions unanswered.  I’m here because I want to do things right!  I want to give my child the one thing I never had, an involved father!  I want to get this one right!  A Careerbuilder.com survey of 1521 working dads in 2007 indicated that 38 percent would take a pay cut to spend more time with their children
    • 27. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative Defining Terms:  Gateway: an opening to a main entrance or exit way.  Gatekeeper: a person who controls access. Merriam Webster’s Definitions
    • 28. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative What Is Maternal Gatekeeping?  Refers to a mother’s protective beliefs about the desirability of a father’s involvement in their child’s life, and the behaviors acted upon that either facilitate or hinder collaborative childrearing between the parents.
    • 29. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative 29 Maternal Gatekeeping (cont’d)  Another Definition  A collection of beliefs and behaviors that may inhibit a collaborative effort between men and women in family work.  Behaviors  Assume primary responsibility for childrearing tasks.  Criticize the father’s actions when he is involved.
    • 30. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative Behavioral Aspects  How the mother speaks about the father in the presence of their child  To what extent the father is included or updated on the child’s health, schooling or social life  The extent to which the mother communicates to the father that she knows what is best for their child and the correct way to do things—while he does not. An example from a “fatherhood expert”: Dads Doing Good- Mobile Library Dad's Doing Good/Honda Odyssey/ Mobile Library
    • 31. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative Reasons for Maternal Gatekeeping  Difficulty relinquishing familial responsibility  Validation of her identity as the “mother”  Age of the child  View the father as incompetent or even dangerous to the child  Based on actual evidence; or  On personal perceptions of him and his failures in the male familial role  Don’t know? – Do know? JackieBrewton http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QIp-muJskvs 31
    • 32. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative Affects of Maternal Gatekeeping  The ability of the child to adjust to parental divorce or separation is weakened  Can damage the father-child relationship  Can damage the parents’ ability to cooperate and keep their conflict levels low and out of the child’s earshot or awareness  Threat to the overall well-being and adjustment of the child 32
    • 33. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative Dr. Kyle Pruett Study  Mothers hold infants 9 out 10 times in the same position. Fathers hold infants10 out of 10 times in different positions.  During play with children, mothers use external objects (ex., toys, books, balls) but fathers use their bodies.  When children encounter novel situations, fathers are generally 3 times the distance away from mothers’ position.
    • 34. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative Behavioral Aspects  Studies have demonstrated that when mothers perceived their partners as motivated and competent to engage in child care responsibilities, fathers were more involved in childcare.
    • 35. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative Research  Overall, the implication is that the relationship between father’s perceived investment in their actual levels of paternal involvement are moderated by mothers beliefs about the role of the father.  There is a strong implication that mothers perceptions of the paternal role are better predictors of father involvement than fathers’ own perceptions of the paternal role. Paternal Identity, Maternal Gatekeeping, and Father Involvement (Family Relations, 54 (July 2005), 360- 372.Blackwell Publishing.)
    • 36. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative Things to include when addressing Gatekeeping:  Increase mothers’ awareness of what gatekeeping is, how it operates, and how it is sometimes misused out of anger and hurt  Offer concrete examples that will facilitate mothers’ understanding of the negative impact of excessive gatekeeping and the importance of supporting father involvement (one hand)  Engage mothers in exercises that will facilitate the reduction of restrictive maternal gatekeeping behaviors that inhibit father engagement.  Great to have staff go through the same exercises as part of professional development
    • 37. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative I have purchased and downloaded the Mom As Gateway program for today’s webinar?  Yes  No POLL 37
    • 38. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative Mom as Gateway™ Workshop  Objectives of Workshop  Increase mother’s awareness of what gatekeeping is, how it operates, and how it is sometimes misused out of anger or hurt  Offer concrete examples that will facilitate mothers’ understanding of negative impact of excessive gatekeeping and importance of supporting father involvement  Engage mothers in exercises that will facilitate the reduction of restrictive maternal gatekeeping behaviors that inhibit father engagement.  In PRC’s- help women confront their decisions
    • 39. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative Mom as Gateway™ Workshop  Contents:  Three 90 minute sessions 1. The Role of the Gatekeeper 2. Power & Control in Relationships between Men & Women 3. Minimize Excessive Gatekeeping  Can be used as stand alone workshop or  Ideal companion to other programs such as NFI’s 24/7 Dad®, Doctor Dad®, or other father programs.
    • 40. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative Mom as Gateway™ Workshop Each session will lay out what is needed for preparation and set up. Activity and Time Session Goal is always listed Step by Step Procedures
    • 41. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative Mom as Gateway™ Workshop Adaptable Alternative scenarios
    • 42. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative Mom as Gateway™ Workshop Each session has 3-4 activities
    • 43. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative Mom as Gateway™ Workshop Each session has 3-4 activities and notes to facilitators
    • 44. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative Mom as Gateway™ Workshop Each session will have a closing activity
    • 45. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative Mom as Gateway™ Workshop Each new session will have a ‘check in’ from the previous session
    • 46. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative Tool Box Strategies  Conduct Father Friendly Check Up  Develop a Strategic Plan  Keep focus on the Child well being  Ask about dads’ involvement during initial intake process with moms- Pursue! Ask!  Use Mom As Gateway™ workshop  Use Understanding Dad™ program  Create opportunities for dads and their kids to do activities together and market to moms as a “Mom’s Day Off”  Offer sessions to staff on gender and parenting differences between moms and dads  Offer sessions to moms on gender and parenting differences between moms and dads
    • 47. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative Tool Box Strategies Create or partner with a resource center for Child Care options in your community  What is available in the local churches? Church members? Other Moms?  There are a number of great online resources for Parents and Providers:  Federal Office of Child Care http://www.acf.hhs.gov/programs/occ has:  Resources for Providers  Learn what providers should know about child care assistance for families.  Learn about funding to help start or improve a child care program  Receive funding to serve children from low-income families  Resources for Parents  Find good quality child care  Find help to pay for child care  Find your local Head Start program  Health and safety regulations for child care programs in your State  Report child abuse and neglect  BabyCenter.com  ChildCareAware.org  Kidshealth.org  Zerotothree.org  Federal Office of Head Start http://www.acf.hhs.gov/programs/ohs/
    • 48. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative Can’t BE what you don’t SEE  Increasing the skills of the dad, increases the dad’s confidence as a father.  Increasing the skills of the dad, increases the mom’s confidence in him!  Essential Communication Skills  Domestic Violence Prevention Build up Dad’s Skills 48
    • 49. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative Tool Box Strategies  Plan activities that will engage dads’ interest  Small groups  Fatherhood Resource Centers  Provide, refer, or connect dads to other father programs (partners)  Sports related  Hands-on
    • 50. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative 50 Awareness of Barriers to Teen Population  Teen Parents have a myriad of complicated issues that might impact their level of involvement.  Practitioners should educate themselves on the issues of the teen parent population. Issues such as, housing, access and visitation, generational gatekeeping*, just to name a few.  *Moms of moms
    • 51. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative 51 Recruiting and Retaining Teen Fathers  Any effort to recruit the interest of teen dads should start with an assessment of your programs father friendliness.  Establish Trust  Provide practical help at the onset to include not just parenting education; but counseling, career development etc. wrap around services  Communication and Co-parenting education  Recruit male volunteers as mentors and workshop facilitators/counselors.
    • 52. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative  For the Moms  Mom as Gateway™  Maternal Gatekeeping  Involving Moms in Involving Dads ________________________________________________  For the Dads  DoctorDad® Workshops  Building Skills  24/7 Dad Power Hour™  Building Hearts Generational Transformation: 52
    • 53. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative EvanTell/NFI Webpage: http://store.fatherhood.org/t-evantell.aspx Videos: Sav-A-Life PRC: A Day in the Life of Fatherhood Coordinator Russell Worrell  https://vimeo.com/63608955 NFI/Honda Odyssey- Dads Doing Good  http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IavzxaDISyQ&list=PLvVsfWgZ5EIPXiPusVBfL ZQVPEW5Gp3g0 Jackie Brewton- Teen Abstinence Speaker  http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QIp-muJskvs (Men Ain't Boys) (2:41)  http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hCsD5AqkPj8 (Males vs Men) (4:13)  http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_p4BOxC5CSE&list=PLE093E674BB836269 (Basketball star) (4:00) Resources: 53
    • 54. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative "He will restore the hearts of the fathers to their children and the hearts of the children to their fathers...”  Malachi 4:6 Generational Transformation: 54
    • 55. 2013 National Fatherhood Initiative Comments- Questions ? Thank You! Ave Mulhern 240-912-1265 amulhern@fatherhood.org Make sure to check out the EvanTell webpage http://store.fatherhood.org/t-evantell.aspx

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