Healthy Families/Thriving Communities Collaborative Council Timeline


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Healthy Families/Thriving Communities Collaborative Council Timeline

  2. 2. WHERE DID THE COLLABORATIVE MOVEMENT COME FROM?1989 1993 1994 1995 Congress DC develops stateLashawn Class plan with the center enacts federal piece as theAction Lawsuit Family CFSA placed creation of the against theDistrict’s child Prevention Healthy in receivership Families/Thrivingwelfare system and Support Communities Act Collaboratives
  3. 3. ESTABLISHING THE COLLABORATIVES & THE COLLABORATIVE COUNCIL 1996 1997 1998 1999 •Georgia Avenue Collaborative awarded •Three additional planning grant Collaboratives awarded •Eight Collaboratives•Dr. Jerome Miller planning grants awarded service contracts named first General totaling $6 million •First 4 Collaboratives Receiver awarded service •Collaborative Council•RFP solicited first contracts from CFSA organized under DC Collaborative Agenda •First City Wide •Community Care Pilot for partnerships, 4 Conference, “Building A Homeless Families Collaboratives Community Partnership implemented by awarded planning for Children” Edgewood/Brookland and grants Columbia Heights/Shaw
  4. 4. ESTABLISHING THE COLLABORATIVES & THE COLLABORATIVE COUNCIL2000 2001 2003•1998–2000 – Family Collaborative Group Conferencing Council Integrated • DHS Fatherhood incorporated as a Initiative•CFSA awards 501c3 organization $110,000 to Implemented Collaborative Council Community Care • Citywide for evaluation Homeless Initiative database system•Mid Northeast implemented by all – ETO Collaborative exits Collaboratives
  5. 5. MOVING TOWARDS THE PRESENT2004 2005 2006 2007 •Independent Retrospective Study• Council awarded (random sample case •Federal DHHS grants to develop review) conducted Fatherhood grant evaluation •Truancy Initiative awarded. framework and Implemented – Byer •Collaboratives took and YTRIP lead in closing DC implement Efforts •Assisted Katrina Village family shelter to Outcomes families at DC Armory
  6. 6. THE MOVEMENT TODAY2008 2010 2011 2012 •Council published “Responding to Gang,•Partnership for Crew and Youth Violence •Federal Fatherhood Community Based in the District of grant awarded for 3 Services established Columbia: A Blueprint years•Collaboratives for Action”. First two •DC General Housing aligned with Wards recommendations Initiative resulted in legislation by•North Capitol exits City Council Implemented •South Washington exits
  7. 7. THE COLLABORATIVE STRATEGY IN CONTEXTTraditional Approach Collaborative Approach Workers & services are centralized Workers & services are located near families Practice model is strengths-based and family- Assessment & service planning is deficit-based centered Services are usually accessed only after a crisis, limited Emphasis on voluntary, early intervention services resources available for prevention supported by public funds Services are flexible and non-categorical; workers & Services are categorical and often duplicative services respect the diversity of families Workers operate in traditional professional structure with little partnership across professional disciplinary Interdisciplinary teams support families lines Communities become partners in service systems Approached emerge through top-down process and ensure priorities reflect community needs
  8. 8. MOVING FORWARD Enhancing community capacity, one of the original goals of the Collaborative Movement, is vital to the health and The decentralization of child welfare well-being of the Collaboratives, its services in 1996 opened the door for partners and the communities we services in neighborhoods across the serve. Examples of community capacitycity. Neighborhood-based services not building are mini-grant projects, only improve access to families but identifying community needs and goalsallow for the formation of partnerships through a variety of forums, trainingwith other community and faith based community members and community-organizations, schools, businesses and based partners on a range of skills and other public agencies. issues and assisting partners in administrative, programmatic and financial development
  10. 10. FAR SOUTHEAST FAMILY STRENGTHENING COLLABORATIVE1996 1997 1998 1999 2000•Jim Banks called meeting to organize community to address child abuse and neglect •First school-based Family Support Center •Collaboration with the•Operated under Community Partnership Anacostia Congress •First opportunity to place for prevention of Heights Partnership for services in community in homelessness the Prevention of partnership with CFSA •Incorporates as a 501©3 Homelessness •Mini-grant program developed and •Staff members receive•First Collaborative to extensive training receive planning grant administered
  11. 11. FAR SOUTHEAST FAMILY STRENGTHENING COLLABORATIVE 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007•Established citywide 1st •Established Men and Boys •Expanded Family Support comprehensive database Program, Quality Centers system (ETO) Assurance Division, and •Established PCBS, gang•Emphasis on outcomes Community Engagement and crew work east of the•Collaborative received Division river, and Ward 8 Drug over $1 million in •Expanded programming Free Coalition increased funding as and increased staff •Assisted with System result of advocacy •Implemented Byer Transformation Initiative Truancy Reduction model
  12. 12. FAR SOUTHEAST FAMILY STRENGTHENING COLLABORATIVE 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012•Established partnership •Established homes buyers with Department of club •DC General Exit Mental Health •Safe Summer Initiative Initiative•Established Family expanded Support Center in public •Department of Health •Establishes First housing complex to Tobacco funding Ward 8 Health provide family supportive •Expands Family Support Awareness Day and services Centers to schools Bike Challenge•Created Child Abuse and •CCDC Workforce Neglect Prevention Development Partnership •Launches social Education campaign media on Facebook and Twitter; upgrades website
  14. 14. GEORGIA AVENUE FAMILY SUPPORT COLLABORATIVE1998 1999 2000 2002 2003 •Incorporated as a D.C. nonprofit Began asset with 501(c)3mapping and needs Begins status.assessment in Ward Initiated a implementation • Opened a 1 and capacity of “Housing fatherhood building & family- Family Support focused services in First” Center on program Petworth Georgia Ave
  15. 15. GEORGIA AVENUE FAMILY SUPPORT COLLABORATIVE 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009•Assisted Katrina families at the DC •Implement a high-fidelity Armory wrap-around services •Expanded prevention model for youth with•Opened Family serious emotional partnerships to address Support Center on disorders and their risks associated with Kennedy St families, which is aimed abuse and neglect•Co-located with CFSA at keeping youth safely in •Formed a Parents their own communities. Anonymous group in-home unit to Contract administered implement PCBS •Implemented youth through HFTCCC. violence prevention
  16. 16. GEORGIA AVENUE FAMILY SUPPORT COLLABORATIVE 2010 2011 2012 •Partners with Progressive Life, DYRS and select providers in a Center for Excellence step-down group •Works with DYRS Region home model for youth 2 providers to introduce released from New Beginnings or residential•Expanded prevention family support for youth treatment. partnerships to address who are released from •Forms a network of risks associated with New Beginnings stakeholders to create a abuse and neglect •Implements “Mental plan that addresses root•Partners with CH/SFSC Health First Aid” training causes of youth substance on youth violence to enable staff and lay use. prevention for wards 1 people to assist someone •Expands school partnerships and 4 in early stages of to address truancy. developing a mental •Implements evidence-based health problem or in a training to strengthen mental health crisis. parents’ skills in preventing middle-school aged youth substance abuse.
  18. 18. COLUMBIA HEIGHTS/SHAW FAMILY SUPPORT COLLABORATIVE1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 •Q Street Office opened •Asset Mapping •Family Group Conferencing Integrated •Future Search Conference- •CFSA Unit Exploration of Models •Community Care Pilot for Family •Explored options for family Homelessness involvement (FGC) •Community space work began (Girard •Gaps in services identified (LEP Playground) communities) •Prayer Breakfast •Male focused work began (Fatherhood)
  19. 19. COLUMBIA HEIGHTS/SHAW FAMILY SUPPORT COLLABORATIVE2001 2002 2003 2004 2005•Family Group Counseling •Gang Work Continue •Adult Education Pilot (ALLI) Institute (GIP, Peace Festival) •Truancy Byer Intervention•1st Annual training Model •Weed & Seed •Second Responder model Conference•Solutions Focus work •Hot Properties introduced to city •Digital Community & •GIP model replicated began Digital Access Fund •FGC Training for public•Taskforce on Truancy agencies (School based work) •PRO-Urban Youth DC •Emergency Management
  20. 20. COLUMBIA HEIGHTS/SHAW FAMILY SUPPORT COLLABORATIVE2006 2007 2008 2009 •Expansion (immigrant•National FGC youth) •Strengthening Ward Convening •Latino Fatherhood One Together (SWOT)•International FGC •Citywide Coordinating •Elimination of PUY & Networking Council CCCYVP funding•Immigration NCIC •Language Access •Implementation of•3D Compliance Council Training Institute•Economic Self •Pro-Urban Youth •Implementation GIP Sufficiency Expansion model in Seattle
  21. 21. COLUMBIA HEIGHTS/SHAW FAMILY SUPPORT COLLABORATIVE 2010 2011 2012 •Integrated Gang •Peace Keeping•Office of Juvenile Certification Delegate to El Justice Delinquency Implementation- Salvador Prevention Funding DYRS, DPR, •Unrestricted Funding Montgomery County, from Private•You’ve Got Talent Prince George’s Foundations (Herb•National Night Out County Block, Walmart)•STI-DHS Funding •Justice Grant •Truancy Prevention Administration Grant (JGA) Funding
  23. 23. EAST RIVER FAMILY STRENGTHENING COLLABORATIVE 1996 1997 2000Managed andfunded by Marshall Incorporated as aHeights Community CFSA 501c3 organizationDevelopment ImplementationOrganization Grant Awarded Introduction of Board of TrusteesFunded by AECF
  24. 24. EAST RIVER FAMILY STRENGTHENING COLLABORATIVE2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 • Introduced Youth Organization began offering programming case management services • Summer Youth programs Emergency Transitional Housing introduced introduced Mini-grants introduces • Hip Hop Summit introduced ETO introduced • Kids to Camp Initiative FDC Program introduced introduced
  25. 25. EAST RIVER FAMILY STRENGTHENING COLLABORATIVE 2006 2008 2010 2011 2012New drive to empower families &New Mission Statement introduced •Co-location of CFSA staffHealthy Marriages/Strong FamiliesInitiative •Received grantsSecond Responder Program from privateintroduced organizations •Awarded grant toWatch DOGS Program introduced •Worked with major manage 3 programs partners including from DC Office onPrograms geared towards familyempowerment such as Financial DCPNI and Ophelia AgingLiteracy and Tax Education classes Egypt Center •Amended Missionintroduced •Language Access Statement toWeed & Seed introduced Compliant include “seniors”New Communities Grant awarded •New office location
  27. 27. EDGEWOOD/BROOKLAND FAMILY SUPPORT COLLABORATIVE1996 1998 2000 2001 2003 •Incorporated and held •Brookland Manor 1st Board Meeting Support Center and •Implemented Emergency begins serving families Assessment Program •CFSA details 4 Social •Expanded & began Workers to E/BFSC serving target area •Community Care grant, formerly served by the My Community, My Mid-Northeast CFSA Planning Children grant, and DC Collaborative grant is awarded Covering Kids grants •Carver Terrace and awarded Trinidad Support Centers •Launched mini-grant are opened program •Adopt-a-Family holiday campaign launched
  28. 28. EDGEWOOD/BROOKLAND FAMILY SUPPORT COLLABORATIVE2004 2005 2006 2007 2009•Implemented •Began provision of •Implemented youth Family Team services to youth violence prevention Coordination aftercare population programming Initiative •Developed Full •Implemented Truancy•Implemented City- Service Community Byer Intervention School Model at Model in Browne wide Fatherhood Browne Educational Initiative Campus
  29. 29. EDGEWOOD/BROOKLAND FAMILY SUPPORT COLLABORATIVE 2010 2011 2012•Awarded Community Services Block •Relocated main office to 200 K Grant from UPO to provider Job Street, NW and opened satellite Readiness and Placement office in St. Augustine’s•Expanded and assumed •Awarded funding for TANF responsibility for all of Ward 5 Employment Program by DHS•Expanded and began serving all •Closed original site at 1345 Ward 6 communities Saratoga Ave, NE