The Department of Children and Families (DCF) today announced the creation of an Office of Family Voice, the first of its kind among public child welfare agencies nationwide. The office will serve as a liaison to program participants and facilitate opportunities for formal feedback that informs policy and guides system transformation.
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Officially titled “A Day in the Life – Type 1 Diabetes Day,” the date is confirmed for November 19, 2018, and subsequently will occur on the Monday before Thanksgiving each year.
The ribbon cutting and open house for the center takes place from 10 a.m. to noon on Thursday, Nov. 29. The Life Skills Center will become the new home for the employment coaching and job placement program.
Each issue of the Parks & Program Guide features a listing of recreational programs and special events. From pottery classes to nature walks, these offerings are a great way to meet people, explore new interests or develop a hobby.
New research also shows a sharp disparity between mental health diagnoses for black and white patients.
This very exciting, important Literacy initiative will offer education classes to Spanish speaking adults in Monmouth County with the goal of connecting adults to literacy courses, ESL, further educational opportunities, and then workforce opportunities.
Proposals must be delivered to the Monmouth County Division of Purchasing, 300 Halls Mill Road, 2nd Floor, Freehold, New Jersey 07728, by 10:30 a.m., on Wednesday, November 14, 2018 at which time the proposals will be opened and read in public, in the Purchasing Conference Room.
Legal Services has updated its website to help people understand and take advantage of the new provisions through its Clearing Your Record Online page. The interactive site allows people to determine if they are eligible for expungement and fill out the necessary application forms for free; it is accessible from both computers and mobile phones.
Some parents and professionals said the screening is a good idea but worry about its execution and if it will address what they call the real, underlying social and mental issues facing teens.
Aim is also to improve services for the thousands of New Jersey residents who have some form of the disorder