ࡱ> #` Pbjbj\.\. 4v>D>DH%%%%\ &4tL&L&L&L&L&L&L&L&Z\\\\\\+h\.L&L&..\L&L&qT/T/T/. L&L&ZT/.ZT/T/nL&@& IJP%. JZ0.nn`ΔL&(T/*|:,bL&L&L&\\J/ L&L&L&.... SOCIALLY VUNERABLE POPULATION BUSINESS PLAN Mission: To align resources and build partnerships to improve quality of life for our most vulnerable citizens You can judge a community by how well it treats and supports its most vulnerable citizens. Who are the Socially Vulnerable? Youth with high-risk behavior Gangs Drugs Pregnancy Those who live in abject poverty The homeless to include the over-housed (more people in homes than appropriate/over-crowded/efficiency hotel culture) Senior Citizens, especially those with low-income and/or no social support network The disabled Individuals with mental health, mental retardation and/or substance abuse issues Children who are neglected/abused Young people who age-out of foster care Children of working poor often do not get help because parent(s) are struggling to make ends meet Latch-key kids Victims of domestic violence and/or other crimes Uninsured underinsured health access Undereducated to include individuals with limited English proficiency; individuals with literacy issues; drop-outs; etc. Unemployed/underemployed Ex-offenders trying to re-enter society Individuals who are socially isolated no social connection *** Those who are most at-risk are individuals with a multiplicity of the above referenced issues. Primary Indicators Indicators that tell us we are making a difference in addressing the needs of the socially vulnerable Unemployment Rate Rate of Child Abuse and Neglect Number of Children in Foster Care; Number of Children in Out of Community Placement Infant Mortality Rate Uninsured Under 65 Years Old Teen Pregnancy Rate Rate of families and children in poverty Number of Persons Identified as Homeless Number of children without care in after-school hours Dropout rate Number of youth affiliated with gang membership Critical Agencies Contributing to Mission: While there are many wonderful non-profits in our community that help to contribute to this mission, the following agencies are directly funded by the City of Hampton budget. Human Services (Social Services, Healthy Families Partnership, Infant-Toddler Connection, Comprehensive Services Act) Hampton Health Department Hampton Redevelopment and Housing Authority Hampton-Newport News Community Services Board H.E.L.P. Transitions Peninsula Agency on Aging Transitions Center for Child and Family Services, Inc. Children's Hospital of the Kings Daughters Office of Human Affairs Downtown Hampton Child Development Center HELP Food Bank Hampton Police Department Focal Strategies for FY 2009-2010 Strategies in this area must be carefully balanced to provide the best services possible without overloading the system by inviting new non-Hampton residents in need of service into our system Strengthen our approach to dealing with the needs of the homeless through existing partnerships and innovative approaches to transitional housing Tackle the issue of children aging-out of the foster care system without appropriate emotional, social and/or financial supports Continue commitment to early childhood education and literacy efforts that help to ensure on-grade level reading by 3rd grade Address the panhandling situation in our community by both ensuring panhandlers are not posing risks to themselves or others and assisting individuals in need with available community services Strengthen our support for returning military and their families so as to help address possible post-traumatic stress related issues in the family and community Prevention Strategies These city funded services are undertaken which the specific goal of trying to prevent individuals from falling into the category of socially vulnerable in need of services. Healthy Families Partnership Administrative and Management: To provide personnel and fiscal management of the department; resource mobilization including revenue maximization, solicitation and management of grant funding, fundraising and volunteer support; and activities such as offering consulting and developing and coordinating community partnerships: $150,435 Healthy Community: To provide the skills to increase parental responsibility, empathy, knowledge of childhood development and decrease use of corporal punishment through parenting education and support by offering parenting classes, workshops and playgroups serving 3,000 parents (and their children) in the City of Hampton: $242,790 Healthy Start: To provide intensive family support services, through home visitation, to overburdened families residing in the City of Hampton. Services will reduce the incidence of child abuse and neglect within the City of Hampton and prepare children for school by providing case management and parenting education, reducing subsequent pregnancies among teen mothers, linking families to community resources, providing early literacy information and school readiness activities, linking families to a medical home and providing assistance with well child care, medication compliance, and obtaining childhood immunizations: $1,923,591 Social Services Virginia Institute for Social Services Training: Provide professional classes to staff and community partners on issues such as adult services, child care, child welfare, Comprehensive Services Act, fraud, domestic violence, employment services, benefits programs and management. $440,330 Downtown Hampton Child Development Center: Provides a quality, developmentally-appropriate preschool program for children ages three to five years whose parents are pursuing self-sufficiency. DHCDC is the only sliding-scale tuition preschool on the Peninsula and bases its fees on family need and income. It is the designated Hampton site for the Virginia Pre-School Initiative for at-risk four-year-old children. DHCDC's evaluation results for participants are extremely positive for school readiness. $130,809 Office of Human Affairs: Develops and implements programs that foster self-sufficiency through educational, social physical and economic development. The agency's mission focuses on providing services to low-income residents to improve their quality of life. The programs that directly benefit Hampton residents are Head Start, Four-Year-Old Initiative, Employment Services, the Peninsula Community Development Corporation and Housing Counseling, and Project Discovery for middle and high school students. $50,000 Star Achievers: Established in 1995 as a partnership between the business and educational communities and in 1998 became a branch of the Peninsula YMCA. In 2002, Start Achievers was a major partner in the transformation and opening of Cooper Elementary Magnet School for Technology, the City's first year-round, elementary magnet school which accepts students from every neighborhood in the City. The Star Achievers Academy program provides innovative programs, tools and resources necessary for the academic and personal success of children. $10,291 Hampton Health Department Leadership & Management: To provide managerial oversight, set goals, objectives and strategies, and provide administration to ensure the effective and efficient delivery of public health services. To provide support services to the department including financial management, management of vital records, and facilities maintenance/management. $488,126 Maternal & Child Health: To provide salaries for two full time positions that work for Healthy Start and partial salary for an employee who works with Protect Our Kids. $62,031 Immunization Services: To operate an Immunization Clinic to prevent vaccine-preventable diseases in infants, children and adolescents by the administration of required children's immunizations. To prevent or ameliorate influenza and its complications by the administration of flu vaccine. $38,922 Family Planning: To operate a Women's Specialty Clinic providing comprehensive health services including annual GYN checkups, medical care for GYN problems, family planning, and pregnancy counseling and testing. Improve the health of women and babies by offering contraceptive methods which will allow a woman to determine when she is ready and most able to become pregnant. $143,127 Dental Health: To operate a dental clinic providing primary preventive dental services and restorative services for children and preventative dental health education programs in the community. To prevent or reduce the development of cavities in children by the application of protective sealant to their teeth. $55,718 Environmental Health: To provide environmental health services to Hampton residents. To routinely inspect 100% of all regulated food establishments at least once a year and reduce the number of enforcement hearings by 5% through effective evaluation and education of those establishments. To properly confine 95% of all domestic animals involved in potential rabies exposure within 24 hours of exposure report. To routinely sample water from at least four sites along with Chesapeake Bay identified as recreational beach areas, test those samples for bacterial contamination and report results to City officials. $119,761 Chronic Disease Prevention and Control: To operate Family Practice Clinic to prevent or ameliorate the long term effects of chronic diseases such as hypertension, diabetes, and arthritis by disease diagnosis monitoring, and medical treatment. To carry out programs outside the Health Department to assist citizens in promoting their health by encouraging exercise, weight loss, and smoking cessation. $243,751 Communicable Disease Investigation, Treatment, and Control: To operate Sexually Transmitted Infection (STI) clinic to prevent the sequel and further transmission of sexually transmitted diseases by prompt diagnosis and treatment of the patient and, when possible, the sexual contact. To diagnose and treat patients with active tuberculosis to cure the infection and stop further transmission of tuberculosis. To provide symptomatic or antibiotic treatment of patients with respiratory and gastrointestinal infections, and education to prevent further transmission. $163,278 Virginia Cooperative Extension Service 4H Youth Development: To assist youth, and adults working with those youth, to gain additional knowledge, life skills and attitudes that will further their development as self-directing, contributing and productive members of society. The 4-H is an informational, practical, learn-by-doing, fun and educational program for youth. The mission of 4-H is to assist youth, and adults working with those youth, to gain additional knowledge, life skills, and attitudes that will further their development as self-directing, contributing, and productive members of society. The 4-H Agent will collaborate with the public school system and youth organizations to provide 4-H Programs to 3,000 youth that would reduce negative risk behaviors and increase 10 of the 40 development assets in youth. $45,712 Family & Consumer Sciences: To provide educational programs in the areas of family and human development; financial management; housing; nutrition and wellness; and resource management that empower individuals with knowledge for making sound decisions which contribute to a healthy, productive, and more fulfilling life. To conduct in-depth nutrition programs (6 sessions per client) for 415 limited-resource families with children ages 12 and under to help the families gain knowledge and skills in nutrition, meal planning, and making wise use of food resources. $13,002 Reactive Strategies These city funded services are undertaken which the specific goal of responding to the needs of the socially vulnerable. Social Services Leadership and Management: Empower families and children to escape the long-term effects of poverty; protect abused and/or neglected children and adults and support families for healthy child development. Provide administrative resources needed for efficient and effective service delivery to at-risk children and adults that are family focused and community-based. $917,357 Overcoming Poverty: Provide monthly assistance to families in the form of emergency food, utility and shelter needs. Operate the financial assistance program in the areas of food stamps, Medicaid and TANF with a 97% timely case response. Process applications monthly to ensure on-going eligibility. Process applications annually for seasonal energy assistance. Provide employment and training services to individuals receiving financial assistance each month and child care assistance to low income single parents who are working or going to school. $8,476,375 Families and Children Safe from Abuse and Neglect: Protect children and elderly/disabled adults from abuse and/or neglect. Achieve family reunification and permanency for children in foster care. Provide family-focused, community-based services to at-risk children and families. Provide an immediate response to Priority I child abuse complaints 95% of the time and a response to Priority II complaints within 2 working days 90% of the time. Complete family assessments within 60 days of custody 90% of the time. Record case contact within 72 hours 90% of the time. $8,146,126 Comprehensive Services Act: This act for at-risk youth and families requires that locally coordinated services be provided to families whose children are at high risk of out-of-home placement. The approach allows agencies to focus their combined efforts on the total needs of families instead of being driven by the agencies' different administrative structures and regulations. This budget covers the local required match for service delivery to these families. $2,124,095 Peninsula Agency on Aging: Provides assistance to older Americans (60 years and up) who desire to stay in their own homes and communities with maximum dignity and independence for as long as possible. In accordance with the Older Americans Act, as amended, priority is given to those persons who are in the greatest economic or social need with particular attention to low-income minority individuals. A major portion of the agency's funding is attached to very specific guidelines for targeting resources to fund specific services such as nutrition, transportation, home care and care coordination. Local funding is requested to maintain existing service levels, provide flexibility in the provision of gap-filling services, and provide the local match for Federal funds along with increased demand for in-home care, meals on wheels and medical transportation. $45,848 Children's Hospital of the Kings' Daughters: Provides compassionate diagnostic assessment (medical and mental health) and treatment services to Hampton children and their families through the intervention of various community agencies such as Child Protective Services, Commonwealth's Attorney, City Attorney ad other law enforcement agencies. Forensic interviews are also offered free of charge to all Hampton Roads investigative agencies and families. $20,581 Center for Child and Family Services: Center for Child and Family Services: Enhances the quality of life for families through professional counseling, education and support services. The Center provides affordable behavioral health services for families with programs in individual/couple psychotherapy for adults; individual play therapy for children; family therapy; group therapy for men and women involved with domestic violence and debt management and budget counseling. $16,974 Transitions: The sole service provider of comprehensive domestic violence services for victims in Hampton, Newport News and Poquoson, and is a co-service provider for York County. Transitions offers a 24-hour HOTLINE, emergency short-term and transitional shelter and a broad array of programs to address the complex needs of those entangled in family violence. Programs include case management, individual and group counseling, art therapy, legal advocacy, outreach services, services for military families and battered women, housing, employment, educational assistance, children's services, volunteer services and community education. $59,508 Food Bank: The Foodbank partners with neighborhood-based community service efforts to provide emergency food assistance to Hampton residents through a variety of programs such as: the Food Distribution Program, which distributes donated items through a network of 149 community-based service providers and agencies; the Prepared Food Program which distributes prepared/perishable food items to a network of community service providers with food safety training and the Nutrition Education/Self-Sufficiency Program, in which individuals or representatives from the community service providers receive nutrition and food training and life skills. $30,729 HELP: Hampton Ecumenical Lodging and Provisions (H.E.L.P.): A cooperative, interfaith community service organization with 61 member congregations. The provision of emergency shelter, transitional housing, primary/preventive health care, food through a community food pantry, weekly bag lunch programs and financial assistance are given to the homeless, the hungry and those in emergency financial need. H.E.L.P.'s member congregations pool financial resources, volunteer time, facilities, goods and services in collaboration with existing city and state agencies not only as a preventable measure, but also to empower service recipients with the means to achieve their own self-sufficiency. $32,793 Hampton-Newport News Community Services Board: Mental Health, Mental Retardation & Substance Abuse: Serves individuals affected by mental health, mental retardation or substance abuse to develop to their full potentials. $1,488,162 Denbigh House: operated by the nonprofit organization, Community Futures Foundations, is an innovative vocational rehabilitation program for individuals with brain injury who live in the Hampton Roads area. The program seeks to help survivors of brain injury achieve greater leveled of independence and productivity. $15,500 Hampton Health Department Laboratory and Pharmacy: To operate a pharmacy to provide medication to low-income, uninsured residents of Hampton for general medical, family planning, immunizations, TB and communicable diseases at the lowest cost possible by maintaining a limited formulary and purchasing from MMCAP and PHS contracts. To educate patients so they understand why they are taking medications, how to take it, what to expect and how to store it. $99,677 Nursing Home Pre-Screens: To provide nursing home screenings to individuals requesting nursing home placements. $14,634 ,-56   8 : > A D N O p     < = I J \ b º¤¯h+|h'1OJQJh'1OJQJh9OJQJh5>*OJQJh+|h+|OJQJh+|OJQJh+|5>*OJQJh+|56CJOJQJaJ"h h 56CJOJQJaJ"h h+|56CJOJQJaJ2,-6 9 ? 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