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Monthly Meeting PORTER COUNTY SUBSTANCE ABUSE COUNCIL.

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Presentation on theme: "Monthly Meeting PORTER COUNTY SUBSTANCE ABUSE COUNCIL."— Presentation transcript:

1 Monthly Meeting PORTER COUNTY SUBSTANCE ABUSE COUNCIL

2 Who are we? 501(c)3 Non-profit Organization Don’t pay federal taxes Category: religious, educational, charitable, etc. No dividends to shareholders Incorporated Registered with the state File 990 every year

3 Examples of Non-Profits Red Cross UNICEF Goodwill 4-H Make-a-Wish Humane Society Art Institute

4 Who are we, continued Membership Coalition

5 Membership The state of belonging to or being a part of (Merriam-Webster)

6 Membership Coalition Coalition Voluntary, strategic alliance to enhance our ability to achieve a common purpose by sharing risks, responsibilities, resources and rewards (CADCA)

7 Who are we, continued Membership Coalition You belong to a strategic alliance that enhances your ability to achieve a common purpose. Together, the members share risks, responsibilities, resources and rewards.

8 Examples of Coalitions Rainbow Coalition Coalition of the Willing (Iraq War) Core Coalition (Syria) Fairshare – CSA Coalition Sustainable Packaging Coalition The Science Coalition Immunization, Breastfeeding, Recycling

9 Who are we, continued Membership Coalition You belong to a strategic alliance that enhances your ability to achieve a common purpose. Together, the members share risks, responsibilities, resources and rewards.

10 Common Purpose Mission Statement is our Common Purpose What we care about?

11 What do we care about? What Who How

12 What do we care about? What – Reducing Substance Abuse Who How

13 What do we care about? What Who – Youth and Adults How

14 What do we care about? What Who How –Assessing, promoting, educating Community-wide programs

15 What do we care about? What – Reducing Substance Abuse Who – Youth and Adults How – Assessing, promoting, educating Community-wide programs

16 MISSION Working to Reduce substance abuse by youth and adults by Assessing for Promoting through Educating about Community-wide programs

17 Members on a Mission Over 50 members Over 30 organizations represented Each member has a voice and a vote Each member is working together to reduce substance abuse Together members are working to reduce substance abuse

18 We are an Umbrella

19 Comparison PCSAC Members Board of Directors Executive Committee President Staff UMBRELLA Ribs Stretcher Runner Finial Shaft/Handle

20 Umbrella Structure Rib = Member Stretcher = Board of Directors Finial = President Runner = Executive Committee Shaft/Handle = Office

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23 Programs vs Strategies Rib = members’ programs Canopy = strategy

24 Programs vs Environmental Strategies Programs Based on premise that SA exists through lack of education, inadequate resistance, poor decision making Individual strategies Environmental Strategies Emphasize broader physical, social, cultural and institutional forces Efforts at changing/influencing community conditions Public health model

25 Making a Positive Impact

26 Programs vs Environmental Strategies Members’ Work (programs) Too Good for Drugs PBTs Individual Counseling IOP K-9 Units Canopy (environmental strategy) DUI Patrols Blunt Truth About MJ Town Hall Meeting Parent Guidebooks Red Ribbon Campaign

27 Programs vs Strategies Each rib represents a member of the coalition working on programs to reduce substance abuse The full canopy represents an environmental strategy across the county working to reduce substance abuse

28 More Members, More Programs, More Strategies = Move Coverage

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30 Programs vs Strategies Funding LCC Programs DFC Strategies

31 Local Coordination Council 1 of 92 in State Part of Governor’s Commission for a Drug Free Indiana Report to Indiana Criminal Justice Institute Quasi-public entity, subject to Open Door, Public Access Laws 26 th Year, 1989

32 Local Coordination Council Statutes: IC 5-2-6-16 IC 35-48-4 IC 9-30-5 IC 7.1.5-1 IC 33-37-4, 1-6 IC 33-37-5-9 IC 33-37-5-10 IC 33-37-7 IC 5-2-10 IC 5-2-11 IC 33-37-9

33 Local Coordination Council Statutes cover: Fee structure Collection of fees Creation of county fund Countermeasure fees Distribution of fees

34 Alcohol and Drug Offenses Law Enforcement Prosecutor Courts LCC Prevention/ Education (25%) Treatment/ Intervention (25%) Administrative (25%) < CONTENTS < BACKNEXT > Law Enforcement/ Justice (25%) County Clerk County Auditor State Auditor (25%)

35 Program Areas Prevention/Education Treatment/Intervention Law Enforcement/Justice

36 LCC - Who Countywide citizen body, approved by the Governor’s Commission, to plan, monitor and evaluate comprehensive local alcohol and drug abuse plans.

37 LCC - What Identify community drug programs, coordinate community initiatives, design comprehensive, collaborative community strategies and monitor anti-drug activities at the local level

38 LCC - What Assist the Governor’s Commission in achieving its purpose and responsibility by collecting and monitoring local level data and evaluating supported programs.

39 Plan Identify Collaborate Evaluate Monitor Collect Data Coordinate

40 Comprehensive Community Plan

41 Comprehensive Community Plan What is it? A collaborative effort to assess the impact of substance abuse in the community A collection of data Identified issues and evaluations of existing and new services

42 Comprehensive Community Plan How do we use it? Identify problems through needs assessment, data collection and community input Develop and prioritize clear & concise problem statements Develop measurable goals Develop objectives to address identified problems Advocate for change through release of funds Evaluate progress and redirect, if needed Report findings to state

43 Parts of the CCP Mission Statement History of LCC Summary of Plan Membership Problem Identification Problem Statements Supportive Data Goal/Outcome Objectives/Outputs

44 CCP Problem Statement #1 Porter County experiences a high incidence of transportation, availability, accessibility and abuse of illegal substances, controlled substances and mind-altering substances. Crimes associated with supporting substance abuse habits have increased.

45 CCP Problem Statement #2 Porter County has a higher percentage of adolescent and adult substance abuse than other counties in Indiana. This behavior often begins during grade, middle and high school years. Porter County has insufficient cost-effective treatment alternatives and/or services available to provide a recovery- oriented option for treatment and rehabilitation of individuals who use, abuse or are dependent upon substances.

46 CCP Problem Statement #3 In Porter County the average age of first use of a gateway drug is 12 to 14 years old. Students are reporting higher than state average use of marijuana, alcohol, binge drinking, prescription medication and other drugs.

47 CCP Problem Statement #4 A lack of collaboration hinders efforts to fight substance abuse in Porter County.

48 LCC Grants PY03-04 to 13-14 - $1,480,050 406 Grants Funded Average size: $3,500 63% of Prevention grants awarded 51% of Treatment grants awarded 72% of Law Enforcement grants awarded

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51 Funding Resources Local Coordinating Council Part of Governor’s Commission for a Drug Free Indiana Average $165,000 to $190,000 per year grant funded into community DFC Grantee Guaranteed Funding for Years 1-5 $125,000 per Year Potential of 10 Years funding - $1.25M

52 We are an Umbrella

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54 Programs vs Strategies Funding LCC Programs DFC Strategies

55 Drug Free Communities Part of the White House Office of National Drug Control Policy (ONDCP) Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA)

56 DFC Grantees – We are 1 of 680

57 Access and Resources Free Technical Assistance Educational Opportunities Data: national and state Environmental Strategies

58 DFC Grant Logic Model 12 Sectors Sector Leaders Program Director Goals Plan Substances

59 Logic Model There is a marked increase of Youth in Porter County engaging in Underage drinking spanning 6 th - 12 th grades Why? Alcohol is easily accessible Why here? Youth have multiple sources for obtaining alcohol Strategies Enforce social host laws

60 12 Sectors Youth Parents School Business Media Religious/Fraternal Healthcare Civic/Volunteer Law Enforcement Government Youth-Serving Organization Substance Abuse/Other Organization

61 Sector Leaders Individuals working in each sector Combining efforts of others in the sector Having a larger impact County-wide

62 Program Directors Lita Peters Jaime Bauer

63 Goals Increase Community Collaboration Reduce Youth Substance Abuse

64 Plan Provide Training Work with Youth developing Positive Youth Development

65 Substances Underage Drinking Marijuana Heroin

66 4 OUTCOMES Decrease Past 30 Day Use Increase Perception of Harm Increase Perception of Parental Disapproval Increase Perception of Peer Disapproval

67 Year 1 Accomplishments  Sponsored Parents to Teens  Teens in Crisis  Presentation to ENA, NWI Chapter  The Anonymous People  Town Hall Meeting  Parent Guidebooks  Blunt Truth about Marijuana

68 ENVIRONMENTAL STRATEGIES CAMPAIGN

69 7 ENVIRONMENTAL STRATEGIES Provide Information Enhance Skills Provide Support Enhance Access/Reduce Barriers Changing Consequences Changing Physical Design Create, Modify, Change Policies

70 Provide Information  Educational Presentations  Workshops and Seminars  Data and Media Presentations  Public Service Announcements  Brochures  Billboard Campaigns  Community Meetings  Town Hall Meetings  Forums  Web-based Communication

71 Enhance Skills Providing training & evidence-based prevention programs Workshops, seminars, conferences Community Parents, grandparents, youth Volunteers Para-Professionals Teacher’s Aides, Student Teachers Professionals Teachers, healthcare, administrative, coaches

72 Provide Support Reduce Risk & Support Protective Factors Provide alternative activities, mentoring, support groups, youth clubs, parenting groups

73 Enhance Access/Reduce Barriers Improving community service delivery processes Increase the ease, ability and opportunity of services Increase access and use of services Reduce barriers Language, housing, education, childcare, transportation, special needs, cultural

74 Changing Consequences Using incentives & disincentives to alter consequences of a specific behavior Increase public recognition for desired behaviors, individual & business rewards, taxes, citations, fines, revocations and loss of privileges

75 Changing Physical Design Alter physical design of the community Create conditions that impede or restrict substance abuse in public spaces

76 Create, Modify, Change Policy Create formal changes in written procedures, by- laws, proclamations, rules or laws with written documentation and/or voting procedures Public policy actions, systems change within government, communities and organizations

77 Strategic Prevention Framework (SPF) Assessment – collect data to define problems Capacity – mobilize/build capacity to address needs Planning – develop comprehensive strategies Implementation – implement strategies, programs, policies, practices, preference for evidence-based Evaluation – measure the impact

78 Strategic Prevention Framework (SPF)

79 How do we know we’ve done a good job? LCC Mid-year and year-end reports Annual review of CCP Collection & review of data DFC COMET reports Annual review of Plan Collection & review of data

80 Data Elements 4 Core Measures Arrests/Compliance checks School expulsions/suspensions Overdoses, deaths, hospital visits Treatment episodes, clients in outpatient

81 Heroin Overdose Deaths 2012 and 2013

82 Membership Experts in the field Years of Experience Boots on the Ground 12 Sectors, and more

83 Membership Involvement Tailor the message Create a range of opportunities Honor the past Review leadership

84 Members vs Staff Members Participate in efforts to assess & analyze root causes in community, develop strategies and implement solutions Leverage resources for change through professional & personal spheres of influence Staff Assists with support for planning, problem solving & info mgt Compiles reports, facilitates communication, prepares minutes Critical role in monitoring “business” end of coalition work, for funding and reporting

85 Task Forces/Committees Working together to make an impact Bigger, Positive, Impact with more people Coverage across the whole county

86 Task Forces/Committees Drunk Driving Task Force Red Ribbon Prevention/Education Treatment/Intervention Law Enforcement/Justice Grant Selection Committee

87 Task Forces/Committees By-Laws Grant Process Committee Grant Recruiting Committee Membership Website Ad Hoc – DDTF Website

88 Task Forces/Committees - Suggestions Task Force – Underage Drinking Task Force – Marijuana Task Force – Heroin Marketing/Media Data Strategic Planning Grant Oversight Fiscal Recognition Governance Others?

89 BOOTS ON THE GROUND


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