Overview In South Dakota, adult day care is administered by the South Dakota Department of Social Services Division of Adult Services and Aging (ASA), which provides the service through Older American Act (OAA) funding, the In-Home Services Program, and the State Medicaid Elderly Waiver. The regulations for adult day care apply to providers wh
Overview Oregon has no requirements for the provision of adult day services. The state has operational standards, which providers may comply with on a voluntary basis. These standards are summarized in this profile.
Overview The Nebraska Department of Health and Human Services (DHHS) Regulation and Licensure provides regulations to govern licensure of adult day services in the Nebraska Administrative Code (NAC). The regulations are authorized by and implement the Health Care Facility Licensure Act, Nebraska Revised Statutes . This profile contains bot
Overview The Mississippi Department of Human Services, Division of Aging and Adult Services, administers and monitors adult day care centers that wish to enter into an agreement to provide services through the Area Agencies on Aging under Older Americans Act funding under a set of Quality Assurance Standards described in this profile.
Overview Adult day care centers that are funded by the Office of Services to the Aging (OSA) are not licensed. The OSA provides Operating Standards for Service Programs to be followed by providers of services to older persons in Michigan. Services may be provided only under an approved area plan through a formal contractual agreement between t
Overview Massachusetts provides adult day health services through its Medicaid state plan program, MassHealth. Provider services are governed by regulations published in the Adult Day Health Provider Manual under a contract between MassHealth and the provider.
Overview The Division of Licensing and Certification, Department of Health and Human Services (DHHS), promulgates regulations in accordance with Title 22, Maine Revised Statutes Annotated, governing the licensing and functioning of adult day services (ADS) programs. All providers are required to be licensed by the DHHS Community Services Progr
Overview Adult day care and adult day health care (ADHC) are regulated by the state Cabinet for Health and Family Services. The Division of Aging Services certifies facilities for the Adult Day Care and Alzheimer's Respite program, which is governed under Kentucky Administrative Regulations 910 KAR 1:160 and 1:230.
Overview Iowa certifies adult day services programs, which may include dementia-specific adult day services, under Section 321 Chapter 24 of the Iowa Administrative Code , adopted by the Department of Elder Affairs and implemented by the Department of Inspections and Appeals.
Overview Adult day care (ADC) in Idaho is regulated for persons served by the Commission on Aging Senior Services Program under the Rules Governing Senior Services Programs. The Commission on Aging rules state that adult day care programs shall operate under guidelines established by the Idaho Commission on Aging that are in accordance with th
Overview The state's adult day services licensing standards, developed after the legislature approved licensing authority in 2003, are currently voluntary due to lack of funding for the licensing agency to administer the licensing process. However, the Division of Aging Services has standards that must be met by providers in the statewide agin
Overview In California, adult day care services are provided in two types of licensed facilities: adult day programs (ADP) and adult day health care (ADHC) centers. In addition, each local Area Agency on Aging designates at least one Alzheimer's day care resource center (ADCRC) in its planning and service area to provide specialized Alzheimer'
Overview The Arkansas Office of Long Term Care in the Department of Human Services licenses adult day care (ADC) and adult day health care (ADHC) under separate rules and regulations. Arkansas provides ADC and ADHC under the ElderChoices Medicaid waiver and requires providers to be licensed. Licensure and Certification Requirements
Toward Understanding Homelessness: The 2007 National Symposium on Homelessness Research. Accountability, Cost-Effectiveness, and Program Performance: Progress Since 1998.. Endnotes
1 While outreach as an intervention as such represents a cost of resolving homelessness, in some cases one might consider outreach a cost of homelessness, against which one could measure the associated decline in outreach costs for persons who are subsequently housed or placed in a program. Of course, because outreach is part of the intervention
Toward Understanding Homelessness: The 2007 National Symposium on Homelessness Research. Accountability, Cost-Effectiveness, and Program Performance: Progress Since 1998.. Appendix: The U.S. Interagency Council on Homelessness
Studies Summary of Cost Offset Studies Intervention Studies
Toward Understanding Homelessness: The 2007 National Symposium on Homelessness Research. Accountability, Cost-Effectiveness, and Program Performance: Progress Since 1998.. References
Caton, C. M., Dominguez, B., Schanzer, B., Hasin, D. S., Shrout, P. E., Felix A., et al. (2005). Risk factors for long-term homelessness: Findings from a longitudinal study of first-time homeless single adults. American Journal of Public Health, 95, 1753–1759. Clark, C., & Rich, A. (2003).Outcomes of homeless adults with mental illness
Toward Understanding Homelessness: The 2007 National Symposium on Homelessness Research. Accountability, Cost-Effectiveness, and Program Performance: Progress Since 1998.. Summary and Conclusion
Since 1998, progress has made in our understanding of how homeless assistance programs could be more cost-effective and more responsive to consumer needs; however, much more remains to be done. Considerable research has been conducted that shows that various supportive housing models are effective for ending homelessness among most people with sev