A growing network of leaders is pioneering how we diminish the impact of adverse childhood experiences. Learn about what ACEs are, their prevalence and their impact.
December 1, 2002 | Program Results Report
The National Society to Prevent Blindness, Prevent Blindness America New York Division conducted a public service advertising campaign starting in 2001 to encourage vision care for school-age children in New York City.
January 31, 2004 | Program Results Report
Starting in March 2001, New York State's Permanent Judicial Commission on Justice for Children developed and implemented a pilot training project in the Bronx family court system called "Babies Can't Wait."
January 23, 2007 | Program Results Report
Staff at the Franklin K. Lane High School Student Health Center expanded mental health services by increasing service capacity, quality of care and reimbursement.
April 30, 2007 | Program Results Report
The University of Rochester Medical Center expanded a pilot project in Rochester called Health-E-Access, which they had created in 2001 to study the use of telemedicine to treat inner-city students.
May 31, 2007 | Program Results Report
David Appel, M.D., of Montefiore Medical Center and staff at the Montefiore Medical Center School Health Program site at DeWitt Clinton High School in the Bronx, N.Y., established a dental program for students.
November 14, 2003 | Program Results Report
New York State improved its system of school-based health centers by standardizing practices at existing centers, stabilizing funding, and launching additional school-based health centers with community partners.
June 17, 2002 | Program Results Report
In October 1997, when CIR applied for the All Kids Count grant, 60 percent of private, office-based providers were sending immunization reports to the registry in response to a mandate that went into effect in January that year.
April 1, 2000 | Program Results Report
A project team at Children's Hospital Corporation in Boston determined how to organize, deliver, and finance services for technology-dependent children who have made the transition from hospital to the public schools.