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ERIC Number: ED432358
Record Type: Non-Journal
Publication Date: 1998
Pages: 58
Abstractor: N/A
Reference Count: N/A
Access to Comprehensive School-Based Health Services for Children and Youth, 1995-1998.
Access, Sum 1995-Fall 1998
This document consists of 11 consecutive issues of the newsletter "Access," published across a four-year period. "Access" presents information on public policy and research of interest to school-based health programs (SBHC) for children and youth. The major topics covered by the newsletters are as follows: (1) a conference, "Breaking New Ground," in Washington, DC to establish a national movement to support improved health services for children through school-based health care (Summer 1995); (2) states broker relationships between school-based centers and managed care plans (Fall 1995); (3) promoting team work among health center staff, national centers funded to support school mental health programs (Winter/Spring 1996); (4) Louisiana's school-based health centers, report on the conferences of the National Assembly on School-Based Health Care (Summer 1996); (5) growth of school-based health centers, hospital sponsored SBHCs, the Making the Grade Web Site (Fall 1996); (6) evaluation of SBHCs, teens' use of SBHCs and health maintenance organizations, and partnerships to care for uninsured children (Spring 1997); (7) community planning for SBHCs, public relations for SBHCs (Summer 1997); (8) insurance expansions and SBHCs, funding comprehensive SBHCs, dental care in SBHC (Fall 1997); (9) exploring the evoluation of school-based health centers (Winter 1998); (10) local funding for SBHCs, the Balanced Budget Act and managed care (Spring 1998); and (11) accreditation of SBHCs, results of the Making the Grade User Survey (Fall 1998). (KB)
"Making the Grade," George Washington University, School of Public Health and Health Services, 1350 Connecticut Avenue, NW #505, Washington, DC 20036; Tel: 202-466-3396; Fax: 202-466-3467; Web site: e-mail:
Publication Type: Collected Works - Serials
Education Level: N/A
Audience: N/A
Language: English
Sponsor: N/A
Authoring Institution: George Washington Univ., Washington, DC. School of Public Health and Health Services.