Presentation on theme: " What are the commonalities among successful Ten Year Plans? › What? › How? What do the plans propose to measure and how do they plan to measure it?"— Presentation transcript:
What are the commonalities among successful Ten Year Plans? › What? › How? What do the plans propose to measure and how do they plan to measure it? Successful = Reduction in homelessness & Recognition as a model
ICH – Ten Elements of Great Plans: Political/Community Will Partnerships Consumer-Centric Solutions Business Plan Budget Implications Prevention AND Intervention Innovative Ideas Implementation Team(s) Broad-Based Resources Living Documents
NAEH – Four Factors for Success Identify a person/body responsible for implementation Set numeric outcomes Identify funding source(s) Set a clear implementation timeline
Identify specific outcomes for the system and for programs Identify the unintended consequences of stated outcomes Articulate a plan for programs that do not meet benchmarks Build sufficient data and research infrastructure Report regularly (quarterly and annual reports) Evaluate evaluation Attend to federal priorities
(A) Previous Performance Regarding Homelessness Length of time people are homeless Repeat episodes of homelessness Thoroughness in reaching homeless people Reduction in the number of homeless people Job and income growth Prevention If serving families defined as homeless under other federal statutes, success in helping families achieve independent living
(B) The Community’s Plan Addresses Efforts to: Reduce the number of homeless people Reduce the length of homeless episodes Collaborate with local education authorities to identify families eligible for education provision Address the needs of all relevant subpopulations Incorporate comprehensive strategies Set performance measures Set timelines Identify funding sources Identify entities responsible for implementation If serving families defined as homeless under other federal statutes, plans to help achieve independent living
(C) Methodology for setting priorities; (D) Leveraging of other public and private resources; (E) Coordination with the other Federal, State, local, private, and other entities; (F) If serving families defined as homeless under other federal statutes, demonstrate prevention of homeless among so defined and achievement in independent living Other factors as HUD sees appropriate
Goals: Finish the job of ending chronic homelessness in 5 years Prevent and end homelessness among veterans in 5 years Prevent and end homelessness for families, youth, and children in 10 years Set a path to ending all types of homelessness
Themes: Increase leadership, collaboration, & civic engagement Increase access to stable and affordable housing Increase economic security Improve health and stability Transform homeless services to a crisis response system that prevents homelessness and rapidly returns people who are homeless to stable housing
Reduce Morbidity/Improve Level of Functioning Increase Employment/Education Reduce Criminal Justice Involvement Increase Housing Stability Increase Social Support/Connectedness Increase Access to Services Increase Retention in Substance Abuse Treatment Reduce Utilization of Psychiatric Hospitalization Cost Effectiveness Use of Evidence-Based Practices
Lead Agency Performance/Outcomes-Based Funding Model 15 System Indicators; 30 Client & Program Indicators Quality and Performance Standards Reviewed & Published Quarterly Poorly performing programs must participate in a Quality Improvement Intervention Program Annual on-site data quality audits CoC Steering Committee annually reviews performance benchmarks/targets
A change in power A change in money A change in habits A change in technology or skills A change in ideas or values Grieff, D., Psroscio, T., & Wilkins, C. (2003). Laying a new foundation: Changing the systems that create and sustain supportive housing. Oakland, CA: Corporation for Supportive Housing.
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