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Photo: Daniel Buchanan

How to help students hope

A polling expert finds students less engaged with school as they get older. Brandon Busteed from Gallup Education says if schools taught to strengths instead of weaknesses, more students would be successful in school and in life.

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in collaboration with Spotlight on Poverty and Opportunity

Provide "one stop" coordinated and comprehensive social services

File under: welfare

0 (0 votes)

From: Rebekah M., Eden Prairie, MN

Too many agencies in too many locations with too many forms and often conflicting program requirements and duplicated staff are competing for a finite number of public and private funds to provide incomplete help to a population typically overwhelmed by daily family and financial functioning. The solution? A "one stop shop" model that provide comprehensive support to families:

- A single point of entry

- One case manager (or at least one point person coordinating services)

- Collaboration among agencies and services in a shared location

- Full support across areas such as food, clothing, housing, transportation, employment, financial literacy, nutritional education, health care access and more

- Long-term relationship building to reduce reliance on social service assistance over time

Several community agencies, including Golden Valley, Minnesota's PRISM (People Responding In Social Ministry) are actively working to move to this model.


Comments:

American RadioWorks |
Photo: Daniel Buchanan

How to help students hope

A polling expert finds students less engaged with school as they get older. Brandon Busteed from Gallup Education says if schools taught to strengths instead of weaknesses, more students would be successful in school and in life.

Recent Posts

  • 10.21.14

    Making it stick

    Why do we remember some things, and forget others? That's what author Peter Brown and psychologists Henry Roediger and Mark McDaniel set out to answer in their new book Make It Stick: The Science of Successful Learning.
  • 10.14.14

    What teachers need

    Education correspondent Emily Hanford talks with author Elizabeth Green about her new book, Building a Better Teacher: How Teaching Works (and How to Teach It to Everyone).
  • 10.07.14

    Intelligence is achievable and other lessons from The Teacher Wars

    Education correspondent Emily Hanford continues her conversation with Dana Goldstein, author of The Teacher Wars.
  • 10.01.14

    Teaching: The most embattled profession

    Education correspondent Emily Hanford talks with bestselling author Dana Goldstein about her new book, The Teacher Wars.