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Strategic Prevention Framework – State Incentive Grant Safe Streets Coalition.

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Presentation on theme: "Strategic Prevention Framework – State Incentive Grant Safe Streets Coalition."— Presentation transcript:

1 Strategic Prevention Framework – State Incentive Grant Safe Streets Coalition

2 Shawnee Heights Washburn Rural 501 Seaman Silver Lake Rossville Shawnee County  174,709 people  Rural/Urban population  Strong Coalition  6 School districts  9 private schools

3 Targeted Prevalence Outcomes Past 30 Day Use 30 day use: -2.5% 200827.1% 200928.1% 201028.0% 201124.6% Right Direction -2.5%

4 Targeted Prevalence Outcomes Binge Drinking Binge Drinking: -2.5% 200814.5% 200915.4% 201015.2% 201112.0% Right Direction -2.5%

5 Targeted Influencing Factor Perception of Being Caught Right Direction +1.8% Perception of Being Caught: +1.8% 2008 32.3% 2009 31.5% 2010 31.5% 2011 34.1%

6 Targeted Influencing Factor Low Academic Achievement Right Direction - - 2.5% Low Academic Achievement: -2.5% 2008 41.1% 2009 39.5% 2010 41.2% 2011 38.6%

7 Targeted Influencing Factor Opportunity For Pro-Social Involvement Exceeds +6.5% Pro Social Involvement: +6.5% 2008 61.7% 2009 64.8% 2010 64.4% 2011 68.2%

8 Shawnee County CTC Overall Participation Rate Exceeds +7% Participation Rate: +7 2008 74% 2009 77% 2010 85% 2011 87%

9 Total Numbers Impacted Program# Participating Enforcement/Saturation Patrols 804 CMCA, Advocacy & Enforcement173,387 Positive Action 5,218 Strategy Effectiveness

10 Saturation or Scope of Impact Continuum of Impact Low (awareness) High (knowledge or behavior change) High Reach CMCA Advocacy/Media Campaign Positive Action Low Reach Saturation Patrols Positive Action Family Classes Strategy Effectiveness

11 Policy Changes Entries total: 14

12 Practice Changes

13 Evidence-Based Strategies  Communities Mobilizing for Change on Alcohol (CMCA)  Saturation Patrols  Local Advocacy/Media Campaign  Positive Action

14 Communities Mobilizing for Change on Alcohol SAFE STREETS UNDERAGE DRINKING INITIATIVE Topeka Police Department Topeka City Of Character Kansas Children’s Service League BNSF Shawnee County Sheriff’s Office TARC Prevention and Recovery Services Family Service & Guidance Center Shawnee County District Attorney’s Office Shawnee County Juvenile Detention Center Community Volunteers Transition By Design Stormont Vail NAMI MADD New Dawn Wellness 501 School District Jones Huyett Partners City of Topeka Alcoholic Beverage Control Faith Community

15 CMCA WhenWhat 2009Underage Drinking Task Force meets monthly 2011Lanyard project in conjunction with school districts, law enforcement and community volunteers (13,000 lanyards) 2011Task force drafted and approved amendments to MIP/MIC and furnishing statutes WhenWhat 2009Amended the Social Host Law to add “recklessly” 2011Uniform Public Offense Code standardized with state statutes Practice Changes Policy Changes

16 Saturation Patrols  Developed an Underage Drinking Law Enforcement Task Force (LE) Memorandum Of Understanding (MOU) including Safe Streets, Alcoholic Beverage Control (ABC), Shawnee County Sheriff’s Office (SNSO) and Topeka Police Department (TPD)  The LE task force monitors and issues citations to people under 21 in possession or consuming alcohol or anyone furnishing alcohol to minors  Crime Stoppers - citizens can anonymously report underage drinking and get a reward

17 PARTY SNSO/TPD Responsible adult arrives Yes No Notice to Appear Juvenile Intake Intake Assessment Substance Questions Recommendations PARS, RADAC, Mental Health, Etc. Decision No Yes Charge to DA’s Office IIP Follow up with case Charges Dismiss Requirements fulfilled Define Law Enforcement Protocols (TPD, SNSO, CS, Municipal Court) Juvenile Intake Protocol

18 Alcohol Related Citations By Year The Law Enforcement Task Force operations started in November 2009. The number in 2011 includes operations until November 3, 2011

19 November 2009 through November 3, 2011 Enforcement Effectiveness Total of Citations

20 Crime Stoppers Tips received through October 31, 2011 223

21 Compliance Rate  Percentage of liquor/convenience stores not selling alcohol to a minor December 200952% October 201193% 41% increase in compliance rate

22 Saturation Patrols WhenWhat 2009Party patrol operations start 2009MOU between TPD, SNSO and ABC enhances party patrol operations 2011Shoulder tap operations start WhenWhat 2010Community has an anonymous line to report underage drinking with Crime Stoppers Practice Changes Policy Changes

23 Local Advocacy/Media Campaign 173,387 people impacted

24 Media Campaign




28 Facebook Internship Safe Streets – Jones Huyett Partners

29 Youth Interns Trey Darr Senior Topeka West Alyssa Hilderman Senior Shawnee Heights Liam Kampsen Freshman Shawnee Heights

30 Remembering Last Night Help your friends “Remember Last Night” by making safe decisions and having fun without alcohol 251 people like this Safe Streets facebook page

31 Media WhenWhat 2009 Underage drinking information presented at neighborhood watch meetings, tenant meetings 2009 Underage drinking information to schools, youth groups, community newsletters, parent-teachers conferences, Westridge Mall (table tents) 2009Billboards /banners were posted at sport complexes and all over the city 2009PSAs aired at all local TV stations 2010Press releases to increase awareness in the community of legal consequences of underage drinking 2011Created a youth internship Practice Changes

32 Positive Action  Signed MOUs with school districts to implement positive action  MOUs had language agreeing to increase CTC participation rates in grades 6 th, 8 th, 10 th and 12 th  Implementing Positive Action at 16 schools and 3 agencies, including all USD #501 middle schools Over 5,700 students have received prevention education

33 Positive Action WhenWhat 2010 MOU signed with PA schools to increase CTC participation rate to at least 80% 2010 All 501 schools agreed to increase CTC participation rate to at least 80% 2010Youth attending diversion program must complete Positive Action for a successful program discharge Practice Changes

34 Positive Action Policy Changes What 2009Positive Action curriculum implemented in 3 schools and 2 agencies 2010Silver Lake School has Positive Action as a credited class 2010Topeka Collegiate participated in the CTC survey 2010Positive Action curriculum implemented in 10 schools and 1 agency 2011Silver Lake seniors will take CTC survey 2011 Mater Dei will take CTC survey 2011Positive Action implemented in 4 schools and 1 agency.

35 Sectors Entries total: 386 (1/1/2009 – 11/7/2011)

36 Sectors Under-Utilized  Youth  Youth interns grow our social media network  Engage youth to get involved with “The Force” youth group  Facilitate youth focus groups  Parents/Families  Pilot family classes with schools  Faith Based  Operation Net-Reach

37 Community Awareness and Support  Community and/or awareness change or shift as the result of our overall efforts  Crime Stoppers tips are coming in to report underage drinking parties  Youth are now reporting that they feel they will get caught if they drink  Increase in schools using Positive Action curriculum  Community feedback and credibility  Partners are more comfortable sharing strengths and weaknesses  Increased collaboration

38 Community Awareness and Support  Key leader support in Shawnee County We are fortunate to have key leader support in all 12 community sectors.

39 Important Factors  What factors are contributing to outcome data moving?  Support and buy-in from law enforcement agencies  Support from local schools/school districts and community agencies who are implementing Positive Action curriculum  An extensive media/education campaign  What factors are impeding progress?  A complicated judicial process  Budget cuts to key partner agencies  Major policy and practice changes take time

40 Next Steps  Next steps to address challenges:  Policy change: Exploring a potential change to the MIP and furnishing statute to increase fines for prevention funding.  Think tanks to discuss ways to deal with inconsistencies in the judicial system  Develop a training on handling underage drinking parties for law enforcement  Sustainability planning

41 Key Successes  Reduction in the 30-day use  Reduction in binge drinking  Increase in CTC participation rates  Achieved a higher level of rapport/partnerships with law enforcement agencies and community partners  The number of schools that have implemented Positive Action curriculum and the number of students impacted

42 Lessons Learned  The SPF works  The right partners are essential to changing community and/or school norms  Marketing expertise and media coverage are important  Patience and flexibility  Focus on evidence-based programs and community- level outcomes  Multiple strategies/multiple sectors

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