1 edition of What works for Latino Youth. found in the catalog.
What works for Latino Youth.
by U.S. Dept. of Education, White House Initiative on Educational Excellence for Hispanic Americans in Washington, D.C
Written in English
|Contributions||United States. Dept. of Education., United States. President"s Advisory Commission on Educational Excellence for Hispanic Americans.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||38 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||38|
This book provides guidance in addressing the special needs of Latino children and adolescents, offering a comprehensive examination of four contextual levels: the microsystem level of family; the mesosystem and exosystem level of school and community; and the macrosystem level of cultural practices. Culturally responsive treatment strategies are by: Social Work with Hispanic Youth, you will examine the cultural and social environments that help shape Hispanic children and minors. This course prepares students for social work practice with Hispanic youth, including culture, theory, engagement, assessment, interventions and evaluation.
With the proposed development of the 'youth professional' and the consolidation of graduate professional qualifications, this is an important time for youth work. This book sets out the current state of debate about youth work for those considering, or about to embark on, a degree course. Contemporary debates in youth work are explored, and help to give students a sense of its history 5/5(1). In this patient and insightful relational ethnography, Rios shows how gang-associated Latino youth, often written off as a ‘lost generation,’ contain multitudes of identities and brim over with promise. But broken schools and justice systems far too often blunt these children’s potential and contribute to casting them on the wrong path.
Looking out for Latino children: A reconnaissance of Latino organizations addressing children & youth issues: a report to the Annie E. Casey Foundation [Aguilar, Yolie Flores] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Looking out for Latino children: A reconnaissance of Latino organizations addressing children & youth issues: a report to the Annie E. Casey FoundationAuthor: Yolie Flores Aguilar. Poster, Presentation or Paper. Deposit scholarly works such as posters, presentations, conference papers or white papers. If you would like to deposit a peer-reviewed article or book chapter, use the “Scholarly Articles and Book Chapters” deposit : Josmell J. Perez.
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What works for Latino youth. Washington, D.C.: White House Initiative on Educational Excellence for Hispanic Americans: U.S.
Dept. of Education,  (OCoLC) What works for Latino Youth. Washington, D.C.: U.S. Dept. of Education: White House Initiative on Educational Excellence for Hispanic Americans,  (OCoLC) Publication profiles programs showing early signs of increasing the opportunities and improving academic achievement for Latino students in early childhood through college.
Download Resources What Works for Latino Youth. WHAT WORKS FOR LATINO/HISPANIC CHILDREN AND ADOLESCENTS: Lessons from Experimental Evaluations of Programs and Interventions Tawana Bandy, B.S.
and Kristin A. Moore, Ph.D. February OVERVIEW Children and adolescents of Latino/Hispanic background often face challenges that differ from other subpopulations in the United Size: KB.
A Dynamic New Model for Working with Latino Youth Working with Latino Youth is an accessible and practical guide for any counselor, teacher, social worker, therapist, or other helping professional who wants to find an effective model for addressing the special needs of Latino children and adolescents."A medical anthropologist and clinical psychologist tell us how to make culturally.
We are strong Latinas, hear us roar. Some of the most inspiring insight into empowerment, womanhood, and strength comes from the pages of authors likeHome Country: US. The Importance of Culturally Significant Interventions in Treatment Work with Latino Youth: Reducing Recidivism and Substance Abuse Rates by Andrea Monto Jay's Treatment Plan: Adapting CBT within RAD for Latino youth Interventions.
YouthWorks is Baltimore City's summer jobs program, offering thousands of youth ages five-week job experiences with non-profit, government, and private-sector employers. What works for Latino Youth. book more information about other Mayor's Office of Employment Development youth services, please click here.
Out of the 3, books the CCBC reviewed, only had significant Latino content and 58 were authored or illustrated by Latinos. And while there’s still work to do in the industry, there’s. Hispanic Heritage. In this booklist, you'll find a range of titles — young adult novels by award-winning Hispanic-American authors, bilingual poetry, biography, memoir — celebrating Latino culture and examining the immigrant experience.
“Needs of Latino Youth: Part II: Resilience.” National Resource Center for Mental Health Promotion and Youth Violence Prevention (). Youth Development. Bandy, Tawana, and Kristin A. Moore. “What Works for Latino/Hispanic Children and Adolescents: Lessons from Experimental Evaluations of Programs and Interventions.
Fact Sheet. Welcome to the What Works Clearinghouse. The What Works Clearinghouse (WWC) reviews the existing research on different programs, products, practices, and policies in education.
Our goal is to provide educators with the information they need to make evidence-based decisions. of Latino youth, such as Lake, Wood, Sandusky, Warren, Delaware, and Ashtabula counties. In Fiscal YearHispanic youth made up 3% of youth adjudicated delinquent for felonies and % of youth committed to Department of Youth Services facilities.
Available data shows that Hispanic youth. The award is named after Pura Belpré, the first Latina librarian at the New York Public Library. The Pura Belpré Award, established inis presented annually to a Latino/Latina writer and illustrator whose work best portrays, affirms, and celebrates the Latino cultural experience in an outstanding work of literature for children and youth.
Pilsen Wellness Center-Latino Youth High School (PWC-LYHS) serves youth ages 16 – 21 from the Pilsen, Little Village and South Lawndale areas that have dropped out or been pushed out of the traditional school system. Our mission is to inspire resiliency in youth by creating a safe, holistic student-centered environment.
The current publication, “What Works for Latino Students” was produced by updating the program summaries from previous editions and by adding selected programs in higher education that serve Latino students.
Higher education programs were identified by the authors through a review of the research literature on Latinos in higher education. One Dozen Memorable Works of Hispanic Fiction by Ted Gioia Let’s take advantage of Hispanic Heritage Month – held every year from September 15 to October 15 – to recommend some of the finer works of fiction by Latin and Spanish authors.
This year we have special reason to celebrate, with a new book. He finds that to be a poor Latino youth is to be a human target—victimized and considered an enemy by others, viewed as a threat to law enforcement and schools, and burdened by stigma, disrepute, and punishment.
Human Targets was a selection for the LA Times Festival of Books in Windows Into My World book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers.
These short essays written by young men and women from various Latin /5. Like their parents, many Latino immigrant youth have the drive, the work ethic and the persistence to take advantage of opportunities that come their way.
And unlike so many urban youth, they have the will and determination to find a way to improve the circumstances in which live (Kao and Tienda ). Of course, it is risky to generalize or to. among Latino youth. • Family stressors, community stressors, and child mental health issues interact in complex ways that require careful consideration.
• Disparities in the use and receipt of mental health services by Latino youth are influenced by multiple factors, including cultural and structural Size: KB.Alfredo’s everyday existence—going to work and walking to school—required that he negotiate border patrol encounters in and out of 2 Undocumented Latino Youth.
the Escondido city limits. He lived in town but worked in the avocado and the book their individual voices and .Despite evidence showing Latinos to be among the fastest growing populations in the US, very few social work texts explicitly address practice with Latino individuals, families, and communities.
CSWE curriculum guidelines mandate that students acquire cultural competence across their coursework, and there are several books available that focus on multicultural practice, but only one outdated.