Juvenile detention training needs assessment

research report
  • 58 Pages
  • 3.78 MB
  • English
U.S. Dept. of Justice, Office of Justice Programs, Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention , Washington D.C
Juvenile corrections -- United States., Correctional personnel -- Training of -- United States., Juvenile delinquents -- Services for -- United St


United St

StatementDavid W. Roush (National Juvenile Detention Association).
SeriesOJJDP report
ContributionsNational Juvenile Detention Association (U.S.), United States. Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention.
LC ClassificationsHV9104 .R67 1996
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 58 p. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL569156M
LC Control Number96154761

The report recommends that: (1) training needs assessments in juvenile detention be upgraded and future training needs assessments use multiple methods whenever possible; (2) detention centers develop, strengthen, and expand inservice training programs; (3) detention centers provide specified minimum numbers of training hours in preservice and.

Juvenile Detention Training Needs Assessment Paperback – Novem by Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquen (Creator), U.S.

Department of Justice: Office of Ju (Creator) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editionsFormat: Paperback. The Training Needs Assessments section summarizes training needs assessment reports and presents a classification system for training needs assessment strategies in juvenile detention.

The Training Services section describes various training methods, strategies, and materials available to juvenile detention and corrections Size: KB. OCLC Number: Notes: "April " Description: xi, 58 pages ; 28 cm: Contents: 1.

Review of the literature. Training issues in juvenile detention --Training as a national ppriority --Training and the mission of detention --OJJDP study of conditions of confinement --Are training needs stable?--Different issues or different juveniles --Factors affecting detention training.

This publication provides a guide to help Juvenile Detention Alternatives Initiaitve sites improve conditions in juvenile detention facilities. Sinceofficials in JDAI sites have assessed, improved and monitored conditions in juvenile detention. mental health treatment needs of youths in the juvenile justice system.

Screening and assessment are vital to addressing mental health treatment needs of youths in the juvenile justice system. Screening attempts to identify the youths who warrant immediate mental health attention and further evaluation.

Assessments are a more. DETENTION AND TREATMENT FACILITIES Indio Juvenile Hall Oasis St. Indio, CA () Alan M. Crogan Youth Treatment and Education Center & Enhanced Aftercare County Farm Rd.

Riverside, CA () Riverside Juvenile Hall Harrison St. Riverside, CA () Southwest Juvenile Hall. assessment at other stages in the juvenile justice process. However, the Guide does offer suggestions for modifying the procedures for other decision points in juvenile justice, such as pre-trial detention or community re-entry.

finding that a detention risk assessment deems the child “detention-eligible” or there are reasonable grounds to override the detention risk assessment, and 2. finding probable cause that alternatives to detention are insufficient to: ☐ ☐ protect others or the property.

juvenile justice system representatives when trying to determine an appropriate target population. Figure Sample Needs and Resources Assessment Questions The following are sample questions that can be directed to juvenile justice system representatives when conducting a needs and resources assessment to determine Juvenile detention training needs assessment book target population.

Description Juvenile detention training needs assessment PDF

tion, Steinhart helped several jurisdictions develop pioneer detention risk assessment instruments in the s.

He presently serves as Juvenile detention training needs assessment book technical assistance provider for the Annie E.

Casey Foundation’s Juvenile Detention Alternatives Initiative, and he is the author of two volumes in the Casey series on Pathways to Juvenile Detention Reform. The use of risk/needs assessments in the juvenile justice system has been growing since the s (Schwalbe ).

Risk/needs assessments are designed to incorporate more objectivity into the. Suggested Reference: Development Services Group, Inc. “Risk and Needs Assessment for Youths.” Literature review. The Juvenile Assessment and Intervention System™ (JAIS) is a supervision strategy model that weaves together a risk assessment and a strength and needs assessment.

It is designed as a one-on-one interview with the young person, much of which focuses on. Provides a juvenile justice system with a framework to examine, review, and rate day-to-day operations with a set of benchmarks to evaluate to what extent court operations reflect the content, process, and systems-level procedures reflected in each essential element.

During fiscal-yearlocal juvenile services plans that provided for alternatives to incarceration were developed, approved, and implemented in each of the twenty-two judicial districts.

Colorado Youth Detention Continuum (CYDC) programs were viewed as an important element in meeting DYS bed capacity needs. Recent successful juvenile justice and juvenile detention reforms have resulted in better and more meaningful public policy on the use of custody facilities and have triggered significant reductions in juvenile detention and corrections populations.

Details Juvenile detention training needs assessment FB2

However, a secondary—and perhaps unintended—consequence has been a parallel reduction in the resources available to continue.

DJJ detention centers & residential facilities allow family visitation. Learn about the Department's visitation policy. Cost of Care Payments. Parents, guardians, and non-custodial parents may be charged for the supervision and care of their child while in the custody of DJJ.

Juvenile Justice Process. Find out what to expect during the. A Training Course in the Treatment of Juvenile Offenderswas presented at the Faculty: United Nation to the juvenile justice system and the treatment of juvenile view of the importance of Probation officers and their assessment 23 Diversion 23 Summary Detention Summary of Contents This chapter examines the limited purposes of secure detention in Pennsylvania and how detention fits into the broader purposes of the juvenile justice system.

• § Detention in General • § Best Practices • § Judges as Community Leaders in Matters Relating to Detention • §   Also included is a discussion of Annie E. Casey's Juvenile Detention Alternative Initiative, which gives priority to reducing racial disparities as an integral detention reform strategy.

Medicaid for Juvenile Justice-Involved Children: This section explains how Medicaid can meet the unique needs of juvenile justice-involved youth. It offers a. in significantly different treatment needs and outcomes. We conclude with suggestions for principles of effective treatment that address both programmatic and implementation issues.

Guerra and Leaf, in Chap-ter 5, provide a more in-depth discussion of the implications of these principles for juvenile justice.

2 juvenile detention alternatives initiative The Foundation has issued this revised version of the standards to acknowledge and incorporate these developments. As was the case inwe have set the bar very high in developing these standards.

Training Committee of juvenile correctional and detention leaders from through-out the nation to identify the training priorities of the field. The training pro-grams and services described in this document were chosen based on continuous training needs assessments, including national forums, focus groups, participant.

Young people leaving juvenile justice residential placement face many concerns as they reenter the community, home, and school/work force. Reentry refers to those activities and tasks that prepare youth placed out-of-home for reentry into their families and communities. 1 Unfortunately, many youth return to unstable home settings, struggle to remain in school, and lack the skills needed for.

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[David W Roush; United States. Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention.; National Juvenile Detention Association (U.S.)]. The National Youth Screening & Assessment Partners (NYSAP) is a technical assistance and research group, dedicated to helping juvenile justice programs identify youths’ needs for behavioral health intervention and risk has been working with juvenile justice programs nationwide since We provide training and implementation technical assistance services to agencies and.

The juvenile court traditionally has been considered an institution specifically established to address multiple needs of the juvenile. However, it is becoming clearer among juvenile justice practitioners that conventional practices are ineffective when applied to the problems of.

This study examined the validity, reliability, equity, and cost of nine juvenile justice risk assessment instruments. Though many researchers and practitioners believe that risk assessment is critical to improving decision making in the juvenile justice system, the range of options currently available makes the selection of the most appropriate instrument for each jurisdiction a difficult choice.

Juvenile court decision-makers often must decide whether youth need certain interventions to reduce the risk of harm to others. Is the risk sufficiently great that some sort of protective intervention is necessary.

Risk assessment can assist with these decisions. The primary purpose of this Guide is to provide a structure for jurisdictions, juvenile probation or centralized statewide agencies. As a "Friend of Juvenile Justice," your volunteer service or gift can have a lasting positive impact on the lives of Florida's at-risk children and their families.

Invest in Children. Show your support. Prevent juvenile crime and help your community with the purchase of. The Texas Juvenile Justice Department is dedicated to caring for the youth in our system and promoting the public safety of all Texans.OJJDP's National Training and Technical Assistance Center (NTTAC) NTTAC Services.

Connecting juvenile justice and child victimization prevention practitioners, policymakers, and constituents to appropriate TTA providers and resources. Promoting the use of best practices and standards in TTA assessment, planning, and delivery.Training.

The facility is staffed with on-site trainers. The Training Coordinator, is responsible for satisfying the training needs of the Detention Staff mandated by State and Federal Law. The Training Division consists of the Training Coordinator, a CPI Crisis Prevention Institute certified trainer and the Mental Health Department.