Last edited by Kigabar
Saturday, May 9, 2020 | History

1 edition of Summer program for economically disadvantaged youth (SPEDY) monographs of 1978. found in the catalog.

Summer program for economically disadvantaged youth (SPEDY) monographs of 1978.

Summer program for economically disadvantaged youth (SPEDY) monographs of 1978.

  • 123 Want to read
  • 33 Currently reading

Published by U.S. Dept. of Labor, Employment and Training Administration, Office of Youth Programs in [Washington, D.C.] .
Written in English

    Places:
  • United States
    • Subjects:
    • Youth with social disabilities -- Employment -- United States -- Case studies.,
    • Summer employment -- United States -- Case studies.,
    • Manpower policy -- United States -- Case studies.

    • Edition Notes

      Cover title.

      GenreCase studies.
      ContributionsUnited States. Employment and Training Administration. Office of Youth Programs.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsHD6273 .S82
      The Physical Object
      Pagination335 p. in various pagings :
      Number of Pages335
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL4064200M
      LC Control Number79602002

      The Victor C. Clark Youth Incentive Program supports programs and projects for youth that enrich the experience of radio amateurs under the age of Mini-grants are made for the following types of projects: securing equipment for antennas for club stations; purchasing training materials; and local service projects that bring favorable public. Overall, the breadth of themes that emerged through the analysis extends the understanding of the impact of sport-based youth development programs. This new knowledge can be used to enhance summer sports-based youth development programs, particularly those Cited by:

      The goal of this program was to provide disadvantaged students with a summer outreach experience that was enriching, challenging, and academically rewarding. Once selected for the SARE program, students were paired with research labs at the Johns Hopkins School of Medicine, where they worked closely with predoctoral or postdoctoral by: 6. opportunity for disadvantaged youth. o Over the life of impacted youth, these programs can generate benefits that are more than three times their costs, exceeding the rates of return seen in many private sector business investments. Improving opportunities available to disadvantaged youth and investing in their success throughFile Size: KB.

      This study tests whether summer jobs, which shift focus from remediation to prevention, can reduce crime. In a randomized controlled trial among disadvantaged high school youth in Chicago, assignment to a summer jobs program decreases violence by 43% over 16 months ( fewer violent-crime arrests per youth). By Leah Williams. The National Youth Sports Program [NYSP] is celebrating 50 years of service to Toledo area youth this year. Created to provide economically disadvantaged youth ages 9 to 16 with summer sports instruction and educational programs, NYSP has been hosted on the campus of The University of Toledo [UT] since its inception in the late s.


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Summer program for economically disadvantaged youth (SPEDY) monographs of 1978 Download PDF EPUB FB2

Learning programs (i.e., children and youth who are economically disadvantaged, have low school engagement, and/or exhibit problem behavior) are the least likely to participate. Experimental and non-experimental studies, as well as reports and practitioner insights, were reviewed to identify effective and promising summer learning practices.

Get this from a library. Report on SPEDY conferences: Summer Program for Economically Disadvantaged Youth. [United States. Employment and Training. Get this from a library.

Summer program for economically disadvantaged youth (SPEDY) monographs of [United States. Employment and Training Administration.

Office of Youth Programs.;]. Economically Disadvantaged Youth Creating New Opportunities for Our Disadvantaged Youth The General Workforce Program focuses creating opportunities for youth who are in middle or high school, or attending GED classes, but lack the economic resources to be successful in obtaining employment and higher education.

The existence of an achievement gap in the academic performance among various subgroups of students is a well-documented phenomenon in American public education (Blackford & Khojasteh, ; "Education Week," ; Hayes & Grether, ; Hernandez, ; National Center for Educational Statistics, ).

This is certainly the case when comparing the achievement of economically Author: Tracey L. Marino. Disadvantaged Youth Law and Legal Definition According to 42 USCS § (Ti The Public Health and Welfare; ChapterNational and Community Service; National and Community Service Grant Program; General Provisions), the term "disadvantaged youth" includes “those youth who are economically disadvantaged and 1 or more of the following.

Effective and Promising Summer Learning Programs and Approaches for Economically-Disadvantaged Children and Youth: A White Paper for the Wallace Foundation Mary Terzian, Ph.D., M.S.W.

Kristin Anderson Moore, Ph.D. Kathleen Hamilton, M.A. J Cited by: This program affords eligible youth throughout this region the opportunity to gain valuable work experience during the summer months. Program Details The program targets economically disadvantaged youth between the ages of 14 to 21 and is slated to begin on July 8, Summer job programs for youth, including Federal programs and private-public partnerships, have come, over the years, to emphasize either short-term or long-term goals.

Short-term goals include providing summer activity to the largest possible number of teens, providing income to economically disadvantaged youth, and providing structured work experiences for youth just entering the labor market. Services for Youth. Oyster Bay Works is the recipient of federal funding to provide employment and training services to economically disadvantaged youth years of age.

The program services both youth that are in and out of School. In-School Youth (ages ). Williams' overarching research interest is minimizing the reading achievement gap among economically disadvantaged and economically advantaged children.

Research areas include reading motivation, independent reading time, and children's book selections. Education. Ph.D. Curriculum and Instruction. University of Florida May Tags: summer learning programs, Experimental Studies, Barack Obama, Journal of Education for Students Placed, Child Trends, summer learning, development, promising practices, summer program, summer school, career development, economically disadvantaged, students, Educational Evaluation, summer vacation, Experimental Evaluations, Improving Youth Development Outcomes, Program.

Youth Today is the only independent, internationally distributed digital media publication that is read by thousands of professionals in the youth service field. Youth Today adheres to high-quality journalistic standards, providing readers with professional news coverage dedicated to examining a wide spectrum of complex issues in the youth services industry from legislation to community-based Author: Nickolas Bagley.

Disadvantaged young people are at higher risk of marginali-zation and social exclusion than other youth. Recent figures demonstrate that the 15–24 year-old cohort faces higher risk of working poverty than adults.

Disadvantaged youth lacking basic education often find it very hard to make up for a failure in their first attempt to break. and training for disadvantaged youth ages fourteen to twenty- four, and employedyouth in the summer of 5 These jobs were in high demand, as indicated by an evaluation.

Children and youth who reside in economically disadvantaged households and in low-resource, urban neighborhoods are more likely to lose ground in math and reading over the summer than their higher- income peers.

1 Although summer learning programs are a promising strategy for narrowing this. They pay special attention to summer learning programs that serve diverse, urban low-income children and youth.

Data on program participation suggest that children and youth who would stand to benefit the most from summer learning programs (i.e., those who are economically disadvantaged, have low school engagement, and/or exhibit problem. Subject: Youth Development, Physical Activity, Health, Education Deadline: July 7, "Dizzy Feet makes grants to community organizations and other tax-exempt entities in the United States, providing dance education programs to children in low-income Author: Nickolas Bagley.

S.P.A.R.K is a free 6-week program providing math and reading enrichment activities with the goal of reducing or preventing summer learning loss. We partner with organizations that offer summer programs targeting economically disadvantaged youth.

Funded by the U.S. Department of Labor, Employment and Training Administration (ETA), WorkforceGPS is ETA's online technical assistance and training website.

Intended for Federal grantees, educators, business leaders, and workforce professionals nationwide, WorkforceGPS features virtual training events, communities of practice, collections, research materials, and a wealth of resources to.

This book explains how summer reading setback accounts for approximately 80% of the reading achievement gap between economically advantaged and disadvantaged students. The collection reviews multiple models for summer reading initiatives and provides research-based intervention suggestions, including distribution methods, book selection tips.The Impact of Summer Learning Loss on Disadvantaged Youth.

An in-dept study of Baltimore area students, Alexander et al. (), concluded that students from both better-off and disadvantaged backgrounds made similar achievement gains during the school year. However, during the summer the disadvantaged youth fell significantly behind in reading.DISADVANTAGED YOUTH: ONGOING PROGRAM EVALUATION EFFORTS The Olce of Planning/ Research/ and Evaluation at DHHS’ Administration for Children and Families studies human services programs/ many of which.

serve disadvantaged youth. We are implementing rigorous research and evaluation projects to beter understand how to serve youth.