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Foster family

Transcript: By: Rebecca Bejjani Foster family/out-of-home care Foster simply means to promote the growth or development of; further; encourage: to foster new ideas. to bring up, raise, or rear. In this case as a foster child it is requirement and a responsibility for them to be cared for and feel cherished. Foster care is defined as a system, in which a minor has been placed into a ward, group home, or private home of a state-certified caregiver referred to as a "foster parent". The placement of the child is usually arranged through the government or a social-service agency. The institution, group home or foster parent is compensated for expenses. 1 (a) Define the family structure It takes communities to expand the theory based on the continuum of care to ensure that families have adequate resources to provide for their children. In addition, it takes committed families to extend themselves on behalf of children by becoming foster parents to make the system effective. In most instances removing a child from an abusive home (physical, mental, emotionally) is sometimes sadly necessary, but almost all parents will eventually have their children reintegrated into their homes, and if an abused child has to be placed in foster care outside the community, the reintegration process is often delayed. Most situations that allow children to be in this situation may be due to financial issues or neglect. Those who fostered to help children with special problems were more likely to have a child placed, had more children, and had fostered more types of special needs children. Parents who fostered because their children were grown were more likely to have a child placed, had more children, and were more likely to intend to continue fostering. Conversely, parents who wanted to be loved or who wanted companionship fostered fewer children. 1 (b) Provide reasons why this family structure exists in today's society 1 (c) Prevalence of this family structure 1 2 3 The most recent statistics from AIHW (2017a) show that, as of 30 June 2016, there were 46,500 Australian children living in out-of-home care. This has increased from 7.4/1,000 children at 30 June 2011 to 8.6/1,000 children at 30 June 2016. Table 1 shows the number of children in Australia admitted to out-of-home care, by age group, in each state and territory during 2015-16. There are considerable challenges with compiling accurate information about the numbers of children in out-of-home care, as evidenced by the notes accompanying the tables in this resource sheet (In reference to Table 1). The number of children in out-of-home care has risen every year over the past five years (AIHW, 2017a). As seen in Table 2, the number of children in out-of-home care increased by 6,827 (17%) from 30 June 2012 to 30 June 2016. This increase may reflect the cumulative impact of children being admitted to, and remaining in, out-of-home-care. The 2015-6 AIHW statistics show that 93.6% of all children living in out-of-home care in Australia are in home-based care. Of that figure, 48.6% are in relative/kinship care, 38.7% are in foster care, 4.8% are in third-party parental care and 1.4% are in other forms of home-based care. A further 6.4% of children were placed in alternative living arrangements such as residential care or group homes (see Table 3) (AIHW, 2017a). At 30 June 2016, the vast majority of children living in out-of-home-care had been in care for more than one year. Almost 14% of children had been in out-of-home-care for between 1-2 years, 26.1% had been in care for between 2-5 years, and 40.4% had been in out-of-home-care for more than five years. Table 3 compares the proportion of children in out-of-home care by living arrangements for each state and territory. Of children in out-of-home care, Queensland (48.5%), New South Wales (45.1%) and Northern Territory (47.1%) had a relatively high proportion in foster care, Victoria (56.4%) and NSW (50.9%) had a relatively high proportion placed with relatives or kin compared to other states and territories (AIHW, 2017a). The percentage of children placed with relatives/kin, other Indigenous caregivers or in an Indigenous residential care facility varied substantially across jurisdictions, from 38.2% in Tasmania to 81% of placements in New South Wales (see Figure 1). In Australia, in 2015-16, 66.2% of Indigenous children were placed with relatives/kin, other Indigenous caregivers or in an Indigenous residential care facility (AIHW, 2017a). 1 (d) analysis of trends from information collected The public in general knows very little about the foster care and what they may know is mostly rooted in stereotypes, stigma to choose the lens (positive or negative) through which we view everything. AdoptUS Kids media campaign is an American based multi-faceted, federally funded project whose mission is to raise public awareness about the need for families for children in foster care, and assist States, Territories and Tribes to recruit and retain foster

Foster family

Transcript: Quarterly Report LOGO GOES HERE Defining Success Family Structures Tyshaunna Solee MIchelle Medlock Adopted Family Adopted Family Family in which parents adopt a child but they are not born to them but legally there's movies Movies that family been adopted Mr.Peabody&Sherman he is a dog but he has a 7-year old human boy as his son, he teaches him what he knows Item 2 Item 2 Stop Stop Start Start Where We Stand Where We Stand Current Standings Current Standings 43.4% 10.2% Q3 vs Q4 YoY Quarterly Sales Summary Quarterly Sales Summary 15% 37% 9% 2% Wins Wins Initiatives Initiatives Top Performers Top Performers Karl Jonvestein Q4 Best Performing Sales Rep New Business New Business Losses Losses Failed Initiatives Failed Initiatives Lost Businesses Lost Businesses Missed Opportunities Missed Opportunities Takeaways Takeaways Closing The Gap Closing The Gap Proposal Proposal Initiative 1 Initiative 1 Initiative 2 Initiative 2 Initiative 3 Initiative 3 Risks Risks Risk 1 Risk 1 Risk 2 Risk 2 Risk 3 Risk 3 Risk Management Risk Management Benefits Benefits Benefit 1 Benefit 1 Benefit 2 Benefit 2 Benefit 3 Benefit 3 The Forecast The Forecast The Sales Funnel The Sales Funnel Projections Projections The Action Plan The Action Plan Scope Scope Initiative 1 Initiative 1 Initiative 2 Initiative 2 Initiative 3 Initiative 3 Resources Resources Budget Budget Stakeholders Stakeholders Stakeholder 1 Stakeholder 1 Stakeholder 2 Stakeholder 2 Stakeholder 3 Stakeholder 3 Time Time Next Steps Next Steps Step 1 Step 1 Step 2 Step 2 Step 3 Step 3

Family Tree template

Transcript: - He is still living, he is currently living in Euless Tx - Laura Pfeffer Father Maternal Great-grandparents - Miranda Blackburn -Born- October 10, 1997 - She is still living, She is living in Bedford Tx. - He is currently living in Caddo Mills Tx. (your name)'s Family Tree Justin Blackburn: - Elizabeth Shultz Born: 1926 Died: 1980 Maternal grandmother - She currently lives in Caddo Mills Tx. - Born: June 14, 2005 - Born: August 17, 2012 - Born: - October 18,1971 - Melissa Davis -Bill Allen Born: 1933 Died: 2005 - She was born in Louisiana - She is still living, she lives in Euless Tx. James Blackburn: - She was born in Ellis Tx. - He is still living, he lives in Canton Tx. - Born- August 2, 2002 Paternal grandfather - Reginald Blackburn Born: 1931 Died: 2002 - Jordan Blackburn -Tommy Marrs - Donald Blackburn Self/sibling Phillip Pfeffer: - Delaney Marrs - Born: July 29,2010 Carolyn Pounds: - Born: October 28, 2009 Paternal Grandmother - He was born in Bedford Tx. - Macey Blackburn -Born: November 8, 1996 Mother - Born: July 18, 1954 - Born: June 25, 1946 - William Pounds Born: 1919 Died: 1976 - She was born in Bedford Tx. - Born: December 17, 1976 - He was born in Bedford Tx. - Born: Feburary 3, 1978 Jennifer Pfeffer: sibling/self - Ann Shannon Born: 1934 Died: 2005 - Born: November 3, 1953 - Born: May 31, 2000 - Morgan Blackburn Uncle/Aunt - Born: May 31, 1985 - Born: - September 28, 1969 Paternal great grandparents - He was born in Blum Tx. - Dylan Blackburn - Rhett Blackburn counsins - Born: September 26, 1949 Pamela Allen: Maternal grandfather - Fleta Elliott Born: 1933 Died: 2006 - Born: May 7, 1984 - Phillip Pfeffer Sr. Born: 1909 Died: 1994 Aunt/uncle Counsins - Dorothy King Born: 1926 Died: 2012 - Hallie Marrs

Foster Family

Transcript: Foster Families Foster Family: Is a family at which a state-certified caregiver takes in a child from a facility known as foster care and takes care of that child as long as needed. Foster Care Foster child rights Foster Parents Rights and Requirements Needs and Discipline of a foster child Foster Child: A minor that has been taken away from their legal, guardian and placed into a facility better known as foster care due to abusive or neglectful situations. Be at least 21 years old Have a steady, regular source of income Have not been convicted of any felonies Submit to an assessment of all close family members Participate in mandatory parent training courses is a system in which a minor has been placed into a ward, group home, or private home of a state-certified caregiver. As a young person in foster care, you have the rights such as... To be told why you came into foster care and why you are still in foster care. Discipline: The placement of the child is usually arranged through the government or a social-service agency. Needs: Foster Parent: Is a State-certified caregiver that take kids into their homes and take care of them for as long as needed. Foster care takes in over 60,000 children a year in the USA. To live in a safe and healthy home where treated with respect Dental to receive a list of those rights in written form and to know how to file a complaint if your rights are being violated. Mental Preserve the integrity of their own family unit Contract rights stemming from the agreement with the welfare agency Receive payment for services Punish the child to the same extent a parent can Possibly be immune from the child's criminal or civil actions Possibly terminate natural parent rights. To be protected from physical, sexual, emotional or other abuse, including corporal punishment Educational NO physical punishment NO withholding meals, clothing, or shelter NO verbal abuse or name-calling NO threats to have a child removed NO physically strenuous work or exercise solely for punishment NO allowing other children to punish the foster child Emotional

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