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Cleveland Co. Community Profile 2010
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Cleveland Co. Community Profile 2010

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Early childhood indicators of Cleveland County with focus on Norman

Early childhood indicators of Cleveland County with focus on Norman


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  • The poverty status by family type and age of the related children is depicted in the graph for Cleveland County and Norman. The key feature is the substantial poverty of single headed households in comparison to married couple households, and the extraordinary poverty of female-headed households in all age categories for children.
  • Implications for the study, indicate that children who experience adverse childhood trauma may have disrupted neurodevelopment which increases their risk for school failures and ultimately poorer well-being thought out the life span including greater incidences of premature death.
  • Transcript

    • 1. Community Profile 2010Early Childhood Indicators of cleveland County, with focus on norman
      Commissioned by …….
      Prepared by the Community Service Council
      October 2010
    • 2. cleveland County with focus on norman
      Demographic Trends
      Economics and Employment
      Child Indicators
      Demographics
    • 3. DEMOGRAPHIC TRENDS
    • 4. Demographic Trends
      Population change--migration to suburban areas of Tulsa and Oklahoma City MSA with an overall decrease in new births
      Age--aging population
      Race and ethnicity--more culturally diverse
      Living arrangements--transitional for family living arrangement
      Demographics
    • 5. Demographics
    • 6. Demographics
    • 7. Demographics
      Prepared by the Community Service Council of Greater Tulsa
    • 8. Demographics
      Prepared by the Community Service Council of Greater Tulsa
    • 9. Demographics
      Prepared by the Community Service Council of Greater Tulsa
    • 10. Economics and Employment
    • 11. The Roots of the ChallengeThirty Year of Economic and Social Changes
      Emergence of new persistent poor in late 1960's and early 1970's
      Massive loss of low skill/high pay jobs
      Sharp rise in working poor
      Decline in young male workers' wages
      Increase in female headed families
      Impact of substance abuse
      Economics & Employment
      All trends disproportionately affected:
      ~African-Americans
      ~young children & young families
    • 12. Economics & Employment
    • 13. The Self-Sufficiency Standard
      …The level of income required for a family to meet its own needs
      Economics & Employment
      Customized by specific family composition
      Customized by geographic location
      Based on all expense categories
      Updated annually using consumer price index
    • 14. Economics & Employment
    • 15. Economics & Employment
    • 16. Economics & Employment
    • 17. Economics & Employment
    • 18. Economics & Employment
    • 19. Economics & Employment
    • 20. Economics & Employment
      Prepared by the Community Service Council of Greater Tulsa
    • 21. Economics & Employment
      Prepared by the Community Service Council of Greater Tulsa
    • 22. Economics & Employment
    • 23. Economics & Employment
    • 24. Economics & Employment
      Prepared by the Community Service Council of Greater Tulsa
    • 25. Economics & Employment
    • 26. Economics & Employment
    • 27. Economics & Employment
    • 28. Economics & Employment
    • 29. Economics & Employment
    • 30. Economics & Employment
    • 31. Child Indicators
    • 32. Why are children at risk?
      • Lack of health insurance
      • 33. Limited access to preventative services
      • 34. Living in high risk families
      • 35. Living in a state with a high level of premature death
      Child Indicators
      Prepared by the Community Service Council of Greater Tulsa
    • 36. The Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACE) Study
      Major American research project that poses the question of whether and how childhood experiences affect adult health decades later
      Provides compelling evidence that:
      Adverse childhood experiences are surprisingly common
      ACE’s happen even in “the best of families”
      ACE’s have long-term, damaging consequences
      Findings reveal powerful relationships between emotional experiences as children and physical and mental health as adults
      Child Indicators
      Source: The Adverse Childhood Experiences Study website: www.acestudy.org, “About the Adverse Childhood Experiences Study.”
    • 37. The Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACE) Study Pyramid
      Death
      Child Indicators
      Conception
      Mechanisms by which Adverse Childhood Experiences Influence Health and Well-being throughout the Lifespan
      Source: The Adverse Childhood Experiences Study website: www.acestudy.org, “About the Adverse Childhood Experiences Study.”
    • 38. Adverse Childhood Experiences…
      …growing up in a household with:
      Recurrent physical abuse
      Recurrent emotional abuse
      Sexual abuse
      An alcohol or drug abuser
      An incarcerated household member
      Someone who is chronically depressed, suicidal, institutionalized or mentally ill
      Mother being treated violently
      One or no parents
      Emotional or physical neglect
      Child Indicators
      Source: The Adverse Childhood Experiences Study website: www.acestudy.org, “What are Adverse Childhood Experieinces (ACE’s).”
    • 39. …Lead to Health-Risk Behaviors…
      Smoking
      Overeating
      Physical inactivity
      Heavy alcohol use
      Drug use
      Promiscuity
      Child Indicators
      Source: The Adverse Childhood Experiences Study website: www.acestudy.org
    • 40. …Which Cause Disease, Disability and Social Problems in Adulthood
      Heart disease
      Cancer
      Chronic lung and liver disease
      Stroke
      Diabetes
      Sexually transmitted diseases
      Nicotine addiction
      Alcoholism
      Drug addiction
      Obesity
      Depression
      Suicide
      Injuries
      Unintentional pregnancy
      Child Indicators
      Source: Felitti, Vincent J., “The Relationship of Adverse Childhood Experiences to Adult Health: Turning gold into lead;” CDC Media Relations, May 14, 1998, “Adult Health Problems Linked to Traumatic Childhood Experiences.”
    • 41. Child Indicators
    • 42. Child Indicators
    • 43. Child Indicators
    • 44. Child Indicators
    • 45. Child Indicators
    • 46. Child Indicators
      Prepared by the Community Service Council of Greater Tulsa
    • 47. Child Indicators
    • 48. Child Indicators
      Prepared by the Community Service Council of Greater Tulsa
    • 49. Child Indicators
    • 50. Child Indicators
      Prepared by the Community Service Council of Greater Tulsa
    • 51. Child Indicators
      Prepared by the Community Service Council of Greater Tulsa
    • 52. Child Indicators
      Prepared by the Community Service Council of Greater Tulsa
    • 53. Child Indicators
      Prepared by the Community Service Council of Greater Tulsa
    • 54. Child Indicators
    • 55. Child Abuse & Neglect
      In Cleveland County in FY 2009, there were 794 reports of child abuse and/or neglect accepted for investigation or assessment. 2,225 children were involved in these reports (duplicated count).
      203 children were confirmed victims of child abuse and/or neglect. 23 were abused, 148 were neglected, 32 were victims of both abuse and neglect.
      Four of every 1,000 children in Cleveland County are victims of abuse and/or neglect. In Oklahoma, the rate is 10 of every 1,000 children.
      Oklahoma ranks #35 in the nation in the rate of children who are victims of abuse and/or neglect.
      Parents make up 73.7% of all perpetrators, followed by “no relation” at 6.9%, step-parents at 5.9%, and grandparents at 3.5%.
      Substance abuse is a major contributing factor to child neglect.
      Child Indicators
      Prepared by the Community Service Council of Greater Tulsa
    • 56. Child Indicators
    • 57. Child Indicators
    • 58. Child Indicators
    • 59. Child Indicators
    • 60. Child Indicators
    • 61. Child Indicators
    • 62. Child Indicators
    • 63. Child Indicators
    • 64. Child Indicators
    • 65. Child Indicators
    • 66. Child Indicators
    • 67. Child Indicators
    • 68. Child Indicators
    • 69. Adverse Childhood Experiencescleveland County Rankings
      Child Indicators
      Rankings: 1 = best, 77 = worst
      *Indicates a tie with at least one other county
      Source: Oklahoma KIDS COUNT Factbook, 2006-2007, Oklahoma Institute for Child Advocacy
    • 70. …In Summary
    • 71. Best Practices Strategies
      Outcome performance measures
      Community coalitions
      Collaborative, public-private partnerships
      Consumer/client investments
      Successful outreach and recruitment
      Case management/Care coordination
      Strong social marketing
      Risk reduction education
      Access to services and care
      Child care
      Transportation
      Translation
      Summary
    • 72. Summary
    • 73. Summary
    • 74. Summary
    • 75. Community Profile 2010Early Childhood Indicators of cleveland County
      Prepared by the Community Service Council of Greater Tulsa
      October 2010
      …is available on our website:
      www.csctulsa.org