Presentation on theme: "Joint Correctional and Public Health Training Conference"— Presentation transcript:
1 Joint Correctional and Public Health Training Conference
2 State of West Virginia Division of Juvenile Services Dale HumphreysDivision Director1200 Quarrier StreetCharleston, WV 25301Fax
3 Central Office Denny Dodson WV Division of Juvenile Services 1200 Quarrier StreetCharleston, WV 25301FaxDenny DodsonDeputy Director
4 History of DJSBeginning in the mid ‘90’s West Virginia experienced a significant increase in their serious juvenile offender population.West Virginia’s juvenile detention and correctional systems were unprepared for this increased demand for services.At that time, the five West Virginia juvenile detention centers were under the authority of the Department of Health and Human Resources.The two West Virginia juvenile correctional facilities – the West Virginia Industrial home for Youth and the Davis Center, were owned and operated by the Division of Corrections.
5 History of DJSIn response to this increased demand, a Summit on Juvenile Justice was held in October 1996 and recommendations were made on issues of detention, prevention, and intervention and training.The recommendations from the Summit were incorporated into the goals for improvement of the juvenile justice system in the State.The conclusion was presented, with recommendations, to the Juvenile Foster Care, Detention, and Placement Legislative Task Force.The result was the creation of the Division of Juvenile Services, under the authority of the Department of Military Affairs and Public Safety, from House bill 2680 which was passed on July 1, 1997.
6 The BeginningWhen DJS was formed there were two correctional facilities received from Division of Corrections, three detention centers received from Department of Health & Human Resources, one detention center received from Kanawha County, and one detention center under contractual agreement with Youth Services Systems. Most of the agency’s facilities are either new or have been recently renovated. This prevents many of the environmental conditions that are the result of antiquated structures.
7 Facility Intakes and Staffing Patterns In 2008 Male 951Female 322TotalStaff640 Total FTE’s40 Full-time contract personnel
9 Mission Statements The Division of Juvenile Services The Division of Juvenile Services is committed to providing effective, beneficial services to youth in the Juvenile Justice System that promote positive development and accountability, while preserving community safety, and sustaining a work environment predicated upon principles of professionalism, with dignity and respect for all.Correctional FacilitiesCorrectional facilities provide for a safe and secure environment for youth who have been sentenced to a State facility, for the staff of the facilities, and the community. Correctional Units provide positive development programs that will provide opportunity for rehabilitation of youth for return to the community as responsible and productive citizens. Detention CentersThe mission of the Detention Centers is to ensure safe, secure facilities with sufficient space for pre-dispositional youth, with quality services and progressive programming to achieve positive outcomes for detention residents.
10 DJS Facilities by Type Davis Center J. M. “Chick” Buckbee Juvenile CenterVicki V. Douglas Juvenile CenterNorthern Regional Juvenile Center -PrivateIndustrial Home for YouthLorrie Yeager Juvenile CenterGene Spadaro Juvenile CenterRobert L. Shell Juvenile CenterSam Perdue Juvenile CenterDonald R. Kuhn Juvenile Detention and Diagnostic CenterTiger Morton Juvenile CenterDJS Facilities by TypeCorrectional FacilityDetention CenterStaff Secure FacilityDetention and Diagnostic FacilityCentral Office
11 Staff Secure Facilities Individual and group counseling is provided daily as well as organized therapeutic recreational programming.Every youth participates in a battery of assessments which follows the state plan for assessmentsThe facility case manager coordinates in house and community services for the youth in care, as well as ensure that a multi-disciplinary team is scheduled to ensure that treatment planning is completed efficiently.
12 Goldie Gwinn, Case Manager Gene Spadaro Juvenile Center106 Martin DriveMt. Hope, WV 25880Goldie Gwinn, Case ManagerRalph Terry Facility Director
13 Gene Spadaro ProgramThe Gene Spadaro Juvenile Center is a multi-purpose facility. It is 24 beds and co-ed. It offers staff secure detention as well as a residential program. This facility is unique in that we have a contract with the Department of Health and Human Resources to provide a residential program for short term stabilization and specialized supervision of status offenders who exhibit chronic and recent (within 30 days) runaway behaviors. Placements of DHHR youth are not to last more than 30 days. These youth are required to have a status offense petition filed or a pending status offense case. The youth is in the legal custody of DHHR and physical custody of DJS during their placement. This ensures the youth remains safe while they receive needed programming and educational services. The facility facilitates a Multi-Disciplinary Team (MDT) meeting within five days of placement. This agreement is in place while DHHR contracts for two status offender facilities in West Virginia – one in the north and one in the south. When those facilities are in place, we will re-evaluate our programming at the Gene Spadaro Juvenile Center.
14 Robin Mauck, Case Manager Vicki V. Douglas Juvenile Center900 Emmett Rousch Rd.Martinsburg, WV 25401Tel (304)Fax (304)Robin Mauck, Case ManagerStacy Rauer- RaceyInterim Director
15 John Marchio Facility Director Robert L. Shell Juvenile CenterRobert Shell Juvenile Center Two O’Hanlon Place Barboursville, WV Tel (304) Fax (304)Kevin Richardson, Case ManagerJohn Marchio Facility Director
16 DJS has six hardware secure juvenile detention centers. Detention Centers are facilities for juveniles who have been charged with committing a crime that would be punishable by incarceration, if committed by an adult. They are housed in our detention centers, a secure environment, as they continue through the juvenile justice court process
17 James H. “Tiger” Morton Juvenile Center 60 Manfred Holland WayDunbar, WV 25064FaxMichael Parker, Case ManagerMarshall BergerDirector
18 David Jones Facility Director Lorrie Yeager Juvenile Center907 Mission Dr. Parkersburg, WV FaxDebbie Melrose, Case ManagerDavid Jones Facility Director
19 Sam Perdue Juvenile Center 843 Shelter RoadPrinceton, WV 26101FaxNolan Dempsey, Case ManagerDan EgnorFacility Director
20 Shirley Guinn, Case Manager Chick Buckbee Juvenile CenterOne Jerry LaneAugusta, WV 26704FaxShirley Guinn, Case ManagerBarbara SpaidFacility Director
21 Derrick West, Case Manager Northern Regional Juvenile Center(Contracted with Youth Services Systems)1000 Chapline St.Wheeling, WV 26003FaxDerrick West, Case ManagerLinda ScottFacility Director
22 Donald R. Kuhn Juvenile Detention and Diagnostic Facility Michael HaleSuperintendent One Lory Place Julian, WV Fax Matthew Beckett, Diagnostic Unit Manager
23 Diagnostic Center Mission Statement To provide a safe, secure environment for the residents of the Donald R. Kuhn Juvenile Diagnostic & Detention Center and the Northern WV Youth Diagnostic Center. The treatment team shall utilize and provide an array of case management, diagnostic and evaluative services for it’s residents and will communicate, through the multi-disciplinary team process, the results of those services to the appropriate professionals working with each resident. Accordingly, a commitment shall be made to the treatment process for, and on the behalf of, each resident.
24 Correctional Facilities The Division of Juvenile Services operates two juvenile correctionalfacilities which are responsible for the placement and care ofadjudicated and post-dispositional youth. Correctional centers aredesignated long-term secure facilities which have the capacity toserve juveniles between the ages of twelve and twenty-one yearsof age.The West Virginia Industrial Home for Youth, the state’s only maximum-security juvenile correctional facility, can house approximately 140 male and 30 female residents.The Davis Center is designated as a minimum-security juvenile correctional facility. It houses up to 50 male residents whose plan is to transition back into the community.
25 West Virginia Industrial Home for Youth 7 Industrial BoulevardIndustrial, WV 26375Phone:Fax:Joseph MerendinoSuperintendent
26 Administrators of the West Virginia Industrial Home for Youth Joseph Merendino – SuperintendentMajor Edward Eisley – Director of SecurityCrystal Hall – Director of Treatment and ProgramsLinda Ashcraft – Director of Business and FinanceDalin Hayes – Director of Operations
27 Stephanie Bond Superintendent Davis CenterStephanie Bond SuperintendentBlackwater Falls RoadDavis, WV 26260
28 Administrators of the Davis Center Mary Sagace, Business ManagerLt. Brad Siler, Chief Correctional OfficerDan Dilly, Unit Manager
29 Rubenstein Center Scheduled to open Fall 2009 84 beds 56 Males28 FemalesVocation ProgramsElectricalBusinessBuilding Construction and Welding)
30 Youth Reporting Centers Youth Reporting Centers are community based, nonresidential, intermediate sanction strategies, as well as, an intervention program that provides consequences to youthful offenders at risk of out of home placement and/or part of their reintegration into the community from placement. The program is created to hold court involved and court diverted youth accountable for their deviant /criminal behavior in a controlled, intense treatment environment while they continue their education and take part in services designed to meet their individual needs. Jason WrightAssistant Director of Community Based Services
31 Brooke Hancock Youth Reporting Center Wayne County Youth Reporting CenterSTARS Youth Reporting CenterMarion County Youth Reporting CenterPutnam County Youth Reporting CenterCabell County Youth Reporting CenterMercer County Youth Reporting CenterKanawha County Youth Reporting CenterCurrent Youth Reporting CentersFuture Youth Reporting CentersCentral OfficeWood County Youth Reporting Center
32 Youth Reporting Centers Population served: Male and Female ages 12-18, that are at risk of being detained or placed out of the home as a result of their offense, as well as those youth returning from Level III placement, The Industrial Home for Youth and the Davis Center. This includes youth on both formal and informal probation.Program Length: Dependent on court recommendations. Minimum of thirty (30) days. A (4) four phase system will be utilized for those youth referred for longer participation in the program.Services offered: Supportive group and Individual Counseling, vocational coaching, community services, educational and tutoring, substance abuse education, conflict resolution, anger management, family counseling, intensive therapy based on the youths needs.Hours of Operation: 8:00am to 8:00pm. Youth will attend the program based on educational needs. Those in regular public schools will report from 4:00pm to 8:00pm Monday through Friday.Referral Sources: Juvenile Probation, Circuit Court, Juvenile Referee.
33 Cabell County YRC STARS YRC Two O’Hanlon Place Barboursville, WV 25504 – FaxDaniel NapierDirectorSTARS YRCApril PlotnerDirector900 Emmett Rousch DriveMartinsburg, WV 25401– Fax
34 Brooke/Hancock YDC Kanawha County YDC 3551 ½ Main Street Weirton, WV 26062FaxKanawha County YDCJodi MankowskiDirector1039 Central AvenueCharleston, WV/ /FaxLana RobinsonDirector
35 Melissa Schleicher Director Marion County YDC1116 Fairmont AvenueFairmont, WV 26554Future SitesMelissa Schleicher DirectorPutnam CountyWood CountyWayne CountyMercer County
36 Health and Mental Health Contracts Mental Health ProvisionTrudi Blaylock, MA Regional AdministratorJuvenile Services DivisionPSIMED Corrections LLCHealthcare ProvisionKathy Nicholson Regional AdministratorJuvenile DetentionPrimecare Inc.
37 Future Plans Leadership Academy Residential Substance Abuse Program Additional Youth Reporting CentersGreenhouse Program