Supported by a cooperative agreement with the Maternal
Supported by a cooperative agreement with the Maternal and Child Health Bureau, HRSA-DHHS. Spending Smarter: A Funding Guide for Policymakers to Promote Social and Emotional Health and School Readiness Kay Johnson and Jane Knitzer. National Center for Children in Poverty, December 2005. Spending Smarter in ECCS Kay Johnson and Jane Knitzer. Project THRIVE Issue Brief #1. National Center for Children in Poverty, February 2006. A Framework Key Federal for Funding Spending Streams to Use Smarter In Linking the 5 Components of ECCS in State and Local ECCS Initiatives Title V Maternal and Child Health (MCH) Block Grant MEDICAID
State Childrens Health Insurance Program (SCHIP) Community Health Centers Social Services Block Grant (SSBG) Temporary Assistance for Needy Families (TANF) Foundations for Learning Community Mental Health Services Block Grant
Access to Health Insurance & Medical Home Social, Emotional,& Mental Health Family Support Early Care & Education Individuals with Disabilities Education Act Part C Infants and Toddlers with Disabilities Part B Preschool Special Education Child Care
Development Fund Parenting Education Safe & Stable Families/Family Preservation (IV-B) Child Abuse Prevention and Treatment Act (CAPTA) Even Start Head Start & Early Head Start Spending Smarter means: Capturing dollars in existing federal funding streams.
Maximizing efficiencies through systems approaches. Blending and braiding funds. Using smaller grant funds for targeted purposes. Matching and leveraging entitlement dollars. Using flexible funds to fill gaps in systems of care. Paying for appropriate and necessary services. For more information or questions, contact us at Project THRIVE 646-284-9644 ext. 6456 [email protected] Kay Johnson, MPH, MEd
THRIVE Project Director Jane Knitzer, EdD Suzanne Theberge, MPH THRIVE Project Coordinator Leslie Davidson, MD Executive Director, National Center for Children in Poverty Senior Health Advisor Selected References
American Academy of Pediatrics, Committee on Children and Disabilities. Developmental surveillance and screening for infants and young children. Pediatrics. 2001;108(1):192-6. Bruner C, Floyd S, and Copeman A. (2003). State Early Childhood Policy Technical Assistance Network - Financing School Readiness Strategies: An Annotated Bibliography. Des Moines, IA: Child and Family Policy Center. Institute of Medicine/National Research Council. From Neurons to Neighborhoods: The Science of Early Childhood Development. Shonkoff and Phillips, (eds), Washington, DC: National Academy Press, 2000. Johnson and Kaye, Using Medicaid to Support Young Childrens Healthy Mental Development, National Academy for State Health Policy, Portland, ME, 2003. Johnson, Knitzer, and Kaufmann. Making Dollars Follow Sense: Financing Early Childhood Mentla Health Services to Promote Healthy Social and Emotional Development in Young Children. New York: NCCP, 2002. Johnson and Knitzer. Spending Smarter: A funding guide for policymakers and advocates to promote social and emotional health and school readiness. New York: NCCP, 2005. Kauffman Early Education Exchange. Set for Success: Building a strong foundation for school readiness based on the social-emotional development of young children. Kansas City: The Ewing Marion Kauffman Foundation, 2002. Knitzer. Building Services and Systems to Support the Healthy Emotional Development of Young Children: An action guide for policymakers. New York: NCCP, 2002. Markus A, Rosenbaum S, Stewart A, and Cox M. How Medical Claims Simplification can Impede Delivery of Child Development Services. New York: Commonwealth Fund. 2005. Perkins, J. & Olson, K. (1999). Medicaid Early and Periodic Screening, Diagnosis and Treatment as a Source of Funding Early Developmental Services. National Health Law Program. VanLandeghem K, Curtis D, and Abrams M. (2002). Reasons and Strategies for Strengthening Childhood Development Services in the Healthcare System. Portland, ME: National Academy for State Health Policy.
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