From Prison to Home: The Effect of Incarceration and Reentry on Children, Families, and Communities The Psychological Impact of Incarceration: Implications for Post-Prison Adjustment Craig Haney University of California, Santa Cruz December 2001 [ Project Home Page | List of Conference Papers ]
The Jobs Evaluation: How Well are They Faring? AFDC Families with Preschool-aged Children in Atlanta at the Outset of the Jobs Evaluation
The JOBS Evaluation: How Well Are They Faring? AFDC Families with Preschool-Aged Children in Atlanta at the Outset of the JOBS Evaluation. Prepared by Kristin A. Moore, Martha J. Zaslow, Mary Jo Coiro, Suzanne M. Miller of Child Trends, Inc.and Ellen B. Magenheim of Swarthmore College. February 1996
U.S. Department of Health and Human Services The Effect of Reducing Falls on Long-Term Care Expenses: Literature Review Abt Associates, Inc., Center for Health and Long Term Care Research April 8, 2004 PDF Version
RISK AND REALITY: THE IMPLICATIONS OF PRENATAL EXPOSURE TO ALCOHOL AND OTHER DRUGS By Joanne P. Brady, Marc Posner, Cynthia Lang and Michael J. Rosati The Education Development Center, Inc. 1994.
Second Chance Homes: Providing Services for Teenage Parents and Their Children U.S. Department of Health and Human Services Office of the Assistant Secretary for Planning and Evaluation October 2000 This report is available on the Internet at: http://aspe.hhs.gov/hsp/2ndchancehomes00/ Printed Copies To obtain a printed copy of t
Understanding Disparities in Persons with Multiple Chronic Conditions: Research Approaches and Datasets. Appendix E – Review of National Datasets and Data Systems: Summary Tables
Disclaimer: The information contained in this appendix was compiled by Abt Associates Inc. under contract #HHSP2333700IT to the Assistant Secretary for Planning and Evaluation (ASPE) in September 2013. Abt and ASPE are not liable for the accuracy or completeness of the information contained in this document, as the specifications of each data sy
Understanding Disparities in Persons with Multiple Chronic Conditions: Research Approaches and Datasets. 9. References
Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality. (2008). Creation of new race-ethnicity codes and socioeconomic status (SES) indicators for Medicare beneficiaries. (AHRQ Publication No. 08-0029-EF). Rockville, MD.
Indicators of Welfare Dependence: Annual Report to Congress, 2006. Nonmarital Birth Risk Factors (BIRTH).
The final group of risk factors addresses out-ofwedlock childbearing. The tables and figures in this subsection are labeled with the BIRTH prefix. This category includes long-term time trends in nonmarital births (BIRTH 1), nonmarital teen births (BIRTH 2 and BIRTH 3), and children living in families with never-married parents (BIRTH 4). Children
Indicators of Welfare Dependence: Annual Report to Congress, 2006. Employment and Work-Related Risk Factors (WORK)
The second grouping, labeled with the WORK prefix, includes eight factors related to employment and barriers to employment. These measures include data on overall labor force attachment and employment and earnings for low-skilled workers, as well as data on barriers to work. The latter category includes incidence of adult and child disabilities, a
Indicators of Welfare Dependence: Annual Report to Congress, 2006. Economic Security Risk Factors (ECON).
The first group includes eight measures associated with economic security. This group encompasses five measures of poverty, as well as measures of child support receipt, food insecurity, and lack of health insurance. The tables and figures illustrating measures of economic security are labeled with the prefix ECON throughout this chapter.
Indicators of Welfare Dependence: Annual Report to Congress, 2006. Chapter III. Predictors and Risk Factors Associated with Welfare Receipt
The Welfare Indicators Act challenges the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services to identify and set forth not only indicators of welfare dependence and welfare duration but also predictors and causes of welfare receipt. However, welfare research has not established clear and definitive causes of welfare receipt and dependence. Instead, it h
Medicaid Financing for Services in Supportive Housing for Chronically Homeless People: Current Practices and Opportunities. 3.1. Who is Eligible for Mental Health Services Covered Under Medicaid?
Each state establishes its own specific criteria for eligibility for community mental health services. Generally, in order for services to be covered there must be a need for mental health services for a mental disorder or suspected mental disorder, and the person must meet the first of the following three criteria, plus either one or both of
Medicaid Financing for Services in Supportive Housing for Chronically Homeless People: Current Practices and Opportunities. Highlights
This paper describes the specific ways in which Medicaid reimbursement is being used for some of the services provided to chronically homeless people, including services that address their health and behavioral health needs and help vulnerable people get and keep stable housing. States have used different types of Medicaid benefits and payment mec
Medicaid Financing for Services in Supportive Housing for Chronically Homeless People: Current Practices and Opportunities
This Issue Paper describes the ways that Medicaid is being used now and might be used in the future under provisions of the Affordable Care Act of 2010 to serve chronically homeless people. [67 PDF pages]
Design of a Demonstration of Coordinated Housing, Health and Long-Term Care Services and Supports for Low-Income Older Adults. VII. Potential Targeting and Services Delivery Models
Service delivery models could take numerous forms and focus on interventions at different points in a chronic health conditions/disability stage continuum. A more public health oriented model would target all low-income older adults in participating properties and the surrounding community with the goal of improving the health and quality of life
Design of a Demonstration of Coordinated Housing, Health and Long-Term Care Services and Supports for Low-Income Older Adults
This conceptual framework examines the possible ways that housing sites can link health and long-term services and supports, and potential ways that HUD and HHS could design a demonstration of such a model. [31 PDF pages]
The "Value Added" of Linking Publicly Assisted Housing for Low-Income Older Adults with Enhanced Services: A Literature Syntheses and Environmental Scan. Executive Summary
The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Office of the Assistant Secretary for Planning and Evaluation (ASPE), Office of Disability, Aging and Long-Term Care Policy, in partnership with the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) and the Administration on Aging (AOA), engaged the Lewin Group and its sub-contractors, Leading
The "Value Added" of Linking Publicly Assisted Housing for Low-Income Older Adults with Enhanced Services: A Literature Syntheses and Environmental Scan
This paper reviews the literature on effectiveness on existing models of affordable housing with health or supportive services. The review found a range of program models, including a variety of types of services, and delivery methods (congregate or scattered-site). There were benefits to residents including meeting unmet needs for services, impro