Title I-D Neglect/Delinquent
Contact: Pat Frost | 402-471-2478 | email@example.com
Guidance Package on Providing Quality Education
Federal Law and Definition
Section 1401 Purpose and Program Authorization.
(a) Purpose It is the purpose of this part to –
(1) to improve educational services for children and youth in local, tribal, and State institutions for neglected or delinquent children and youth so that such children and youth have the opportunity to meet the same challenging State academic standards that all children in the State are expected to meet;
(2) to provide such children and youth with the services needed to make a successful transition from institutionalization to further schooling or employment; and
(3) to prevent at-risk youth from dropping out of school, and to provide dropouts, and children and youth returning from correctional facilities or institutions for neglected or delinquent children and youth, with a support system to ensure their continued education and the involvement of their families and communities.
The Title ID Subpart 2 Annual Caseload Count of Children in Local Institutions for Neglected or Delinquent from the 4 districts with county detention centers located within their districts, and from the Title IA districts with neglected facilities located within their districts. The districts will now report form NDE: 04-017 on the CDC. Count notifications are sent annually to the districts. Complete directions are located on the CDC.
The Title I D Subpart 1 caseload count is collected and reported from an annual report from USDE. The count is reported on the same chosen date for HHS locations, and Department of Correctional Services selects a separate date.
You are eligible to start the Bridge to Independence program if you are between 19 and 21 years old and are in one of these situations:
You aged out of foster care in an out-of-home placement.
You were discharged into independent living from foster care.
You were adopted from foster care at age 16 or older (your benefits are a little different).
You entered into a guardianship agreement at age 16 or older (your benefits are a little different.
“Webinars on Policy Components/Strategies on the Education of Youth in Juvenile Justice Facilities”
The first video listing below provides: An overview of policies and webinars:
The following webinars are located at this site by the Positive Youth Outcomes Committee Education Series (Council of Juvenile Correctional Administrators)
- Blueprint for Change: Educational Success for Youth in the Juvenile Justice
- Classroom Excellence in Secure Residential Facilities
- Engagement Strategies in the Classroom and Facility
- Technology and the Youth Facility Campus
- Obstacles and Remedies to Re-Enrollment and Engagement of Adjudicated
- Effective Re-Entry Practices
- Post-secondary Strategies for Youth Involved in the Juvenile Justice System
- Tracking Positive Outcomes
- Special Education in Juvenile Correctional Settings: The Law and Practice
Here is a literature list and briefs on topics of interest: Career Pathways, Risk and Needs, Reentry Programs-we can discuss on a group bridge call.
Protective Factors Against Delinquency
Juvenile Reentry Programs
Literature Review Juvenile Reentry
Risk/Needs Assessments for Youths
Lessons from LEAP Making Education and Career Pathways Work for Justice Involved Youth
Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention—Probation Services