ENEWS -- October, 1999 (Vol 4, # 1)
smhp at UCLA.EDU
Tue Oct 19 17:26:16 PDT 1999
ENEWS -- A Monthly Forum for Sharing and Interchange
Source: UCLA SCHOOL MENTAL HEALTH PROJECT/
CENTER FOR MENTAL HEALTH IN SCHOOLS
October, 1999 -- (Vol 4, # 1)
WHAT IS ENEWS? (for those who don't know)
This forum is another link for those concerned with enhancing
policies, programs, and practices related to addressing barriers
to student learning and promoting mental health in schools.
It augments the other ways our Center shares information and
FEEL FREE TO FORWARD THIS TO ANYONE.
WHAT'S HERE THIS MONTH
>Can you prove that what you do is effective?
**News from around the Country
**Recent Publications Relevant to
>Risk, Protective Factors, & Youth Development
>Childrens' Mental & Physical Health
>Safe & Drug Free Schools
**Upcoming Initiatives, Conferences, Workshops
**Call for Proposals and Papers
**Internships & Postdoctoral Training
**Comments/Requests/Questions from the Field
**News From Our Center and Our Sister Center
To post messages to ENEWS, E-mail them to: smhp at ucla.edu
If you were sent ENEWS indirectly, you can be added to our list
at no charge by sending an E-mail request to:
listserv at listserv.ucla.edu
leave the subject line blank, and in the body of the message type:
To remove your name from the mailing list type:
>>>Can you prove that what you do is effective?<<<
Accountability, results-orientation, empirically supported treatment,
etc. No professional means to do bad work. Most professionals believe
they are working in the best interests of those they serve. But,
increasingly, practitioners are confronted with the problems of:
**What constitutes proof that what is being done is worth doing?
**And is the intervention worth the investment?
Related to this is the growing concern that funders are pushing
practitioners toward a limited list of "approved" interventions?
And, what's not being discussed is: If you are asked to rely on
practices for which there is supportive research, is there a sufficient
range of approved practices for dealing with the range of concerns
presented by those you serve?
Given the implications of all this, we hope you will take some time
to share your perspectives?
You can post your response directly on our website for
others to read and respond to or you can send it to:
E-mail: smhp at ucla.edu
Phone: (310) 825-3634
Write: Center for Mental Health in Schools,
Department of Psychology, UCLA
Los Angeles, CA 90095-1563
To be successful, prevention interventions must
focus on enhancing and creating positive environmental
contexts -- families, schools, and communities ....
***NEWS FROM AROUND THE COUNTRY***
>>National centers focused
on enhancing MH in schools begin 5th year<<
As our Center at UCLA and our sister center in Baltimore move
into a 5th year of operation, we want to remind everyone about the
range of resources available to anyone who wants to ask. Many
who receive this electronic newsletter appear unaware that they can
sign up to receive our regular topical Newsletters, download a
variety of resources from our website (http://smhp.psych.ucla.edu),
and avail themselves of technical and training opportunities. See
contact information in this issue of ENEWS.
>>Preventing Mental Health Problems in School-Age Children<<
Preventing Mental Disorders in School-Age Children: A Review of
the Effectiveness of Prevention Programs," by M.T. Greenberg, C.
Domitrovich, and B. Bumbarger (1999). Identifies critical themes
in prevention research and summarizes state-of-the-art prevention.
The document covers over 130 programs. Published by Prevention
Research Center for the Promotion of Human Development, College
of Health and Human Development, Penn State University.
Download from web -- www.psu.edu/dept/prevention. Contact: Dr.
Domitrovich; email: cxd130 at psu.edu; Ph: (814) 865-2616.
>>New Initiative: National Academy of Sciences<<
The Board on Children, Youth, and Families and its Forum on
Adolescence will establish a committee to review and synthesize
existing evidence regarding community-level initiatives and
interventions designed to promote positive developmental outcomes
among youth. See website: www.nationalacademies.org/cbsse/bocyf.
>>Research Brief: Reducing Crime in Schools<<
U.S. Department of Justice reports (July 1999) on a student-based
problem-solving model for reducing crime in schools. Findings
indicate a substantial reduction in fear among students and teachers,
less fighting out of self-protection, fewer threats against teachers,
and a reduction in student suspensions. See: www.ojp.usdoj.gov/nij.
>>Research Brief: Role of Depression
in Adolescent Female Delinquency<<
U.S. Department of Justice previews (July 1999) a study by the
Project on Human Development in Chicago Neighborhoods
(PHDCN) investigating the role of depression in development
of antisocial behavior among girls. Preliminary results suggest
that depressed girls are more likely to commit crimes than their
nondepressed counterparts. See: www.ojp.usdoj.gov/nij.
>>Memphis City Schools Moves to Restructure
Support Services and Expand School Reform<<
The September 1999 issue of "Pathways" -- a publication for
employees of Memphis City Schools -- reports on the district's
new Department of Student Support (formerly the Department
of Student Programs and Services). Memphis is the first school
district in the country to move forward with an extensive
restructuring of student support programs. The new operational
plan emphasizes that effective school reform must include not
only a focus on reforming instruction and governance/management,
but must include a component for addressing barriers to student
learning as a primary and essential facet of school reform. For
more information, contact the new department at (901) 325-5628.
>>NIH Establishes Five Mind-Body Research Centers<<
NIH has awarded $10 million in 1999 to fund five centers that will
support research on mind-body interactions and health. The centers
will focus on research that seeks to understand how beliefs, attitudes,
values and stress affect physical and mental health. The locations of
the centers are: U. of Pittsburgh, U. of Michigan, U. of Wisconsin, U.
of Miami, Ohio State U. Contact: Susan Persons 301/402-1146.
>>Department of Education's New Clearinghouse<<
The department's Office of Educational Research and Improvement
(OERI) has created the National Clearinghouse for Comprehensive
School Reform to provide research and evaluation of reform designs,
models, and strategies. Info will be provided through databases, a web
site, and an electronic and quarterly newsletter. See:
>>New Substance Abuse and Mental health Services Administration's
(SAMHSA) Center for Mental Health Services (CMHS)Grants<<
More than $43 million in mental health services grants open to
communities across the country. Programs range from promoting the
best practices in delivering services to Hispanic communities to
funding a national training and technical assistance center for children
who are at-risk for emotional disturbances. Contact: Shelly Burgess
>>Drug and Safety Coordinators in Middle Schools<<
$35 million in grants for 97 school districts to recruit and train
middle school drug prevention and school safety coordinators. See:
"What is 2, 4, 20, and 30?"
"CBS, NBC, HBO, and the cartoon channel!"
*RISK, PROTECTIVE FACTORS, & YOUTH DEVELOPMENT<=<=<=<
>>"Preventing Adolescent Health-Risk Behaviors by Strengthening
Protection During Childhood," by J.D. Hawkins, et al., Archives of
Pediatric and Adolescent Medicine,153 (March): 226-234, 1999.
Intervention program associated with more commitment and attachment
to school, higher GPA's, and fewer dropouts and repeating of grades.
>>Developmental Assets (A synthesis of research on adolescent
development) by P.C. Scales & N. Leffert (1999). Published by the
Search Institute. Discusses the assets building approach advocated
by the Search Institute.
>>"The Federal Grants Manual for Youth Programs: A Guide to
Youth Risk Behavior Prevention Funding," by the Institute for Youth
Development (IYD). Identifies resources to address problems faced
by youth. Contact: IYD; Ph: (703) 471-8750; Fax: (703) 471-8409;
>>"Healthy Teens: Third Edition," by Bridge Communications, Inc.
provides an overview of adolescent health and risk-taking issues.
Contact: Bridge Communications; Ph: (248) 646-1020; Fax: (248) 644-
8546; Email: bridgecomm at aol.com; Website: www.bridgecomm.com.
>>"Making After School Count," a Mott Foundation publication.
Describes afterschool environments that turn fun activities into
innovative strategies for academic success. Contact: (800) 766-1753;
email: Talk2Us at Mott.org; website: www.mott.org.
>>"Bringing Education to After-School Programs" (Summer 1999)
tells how reading, math, college prep, technology, and the arts can be
integrated into after-school programs. On line:
>>"What Does it Take to Reform a Low-Performing School?" and
summaries of recent publications on this topic. On line:
>>"Dispelling the Myth: High Poverty Schools Exceeding Expectations"
provides findings of common school attributes of high-performing,
high-poverty schools. On line:
>>"Where Interventions Harm: Peer Groups and Problem Behavior,"
by T. Dishion, J. McCord, and F. Poulin, American Psychologist,
Vol. 54, No. 9, pp. 755-764, September, 1999. Longitudinal study
found that peer aggregation during early adolescence, under some
circumstances, inadvertently reinforces problem behavior.
>>"Lives on the Line: American Families and the Struggle to Make
Ends Meet," by M Shirk, J. Lawrence Abner and N.G. Bennett;
published by the National Center for Children in Poverty (NCCP).
Documents the painful life experiences that affect low-income
families. Contact: (212) 304-7195.
>>"Living Conditions for the Children of the Working Poor:
A Study of Washington Heights, an Immigrant Community in New
York City," by The Children's Aid Society (CAS). Presents results
of a research study aimed at identifying service gaps. Suggests
policy directions for the public, not-for-profit, and private sectors.
*CHILDRENS' MENTAL & PHYSICAL HEALTH<=<=<=<
>>"Your Child's Mental Health: What Every Family Should Know,"
by the Center for Mental Health Services (CMHS). A brochure on
how mental health is an essential component of overall health --
provides information on a variety of early sings that may point to a
possible mental health problem, and offers suggestions on seeking
help. To order, contact: CMHS, (800) 789-2647.
>>"Topical Reprints," prepared by The American School Health
Association (ASHA) provides information on topics including
HIV, coordinated school health programs, and mental health
services in schools. Contact: ASHA; Ph: (330) 678-1601; Fax:
(330) 678-4526; Website: www.ashaweb.org.
>>"Introduction to Managed Care: Sixth Volume of the Guide to
School Based Health Care," by Advocates for Youth. Provides
overview of managed care and discusses how School-Based Health
Centers can develop relationships with managed care organizations.
Ph: (202) 347-5700; Fax: (202) 347-2263.
>>"Sharing the Vision: The National Standards for School
Counseling Programs," by the American School Counselor
Association. Assists school counselors to develop school counseling
programs that reflect ASCA's vision of exemplary practice. Contact:
ASCA; (800) 401-2404; Fax: (703) 689-0660.
*SAFE & DRUG FREE SCHOOLS<=<=<=<
>>"School Violence: Disciplinary Exclusion, Prevention and
Alternatives," Special Report, March, 1999. Published by Prevention
Research Center for the Promotion of Human Development, College
of Health and Human Development, Penn State University. Provides
research-based recommendations for policy aimed at responding to
and reducing school violence. Download from web --
www.psu.edu/dept/prevention. Contact: B. Bumbarger, (814) 865-2618.
>>"Making the Grade: A Guide to School Drug Prevention Programs:
Revised," by Drug Strategies. An updated and expanded guide to the
most widely used drug prevention programs in the nation. Contact:
Drug Strategies; Ph: (202) 289-9070; Fax: (202) 414-6199; Email:
dspolicy at aol.com
Academic achievement is our goal,
and we know that unless we address
barriers to learning such as mobility
and attendance, we will be limited
in achieving this goal.
-Mary K. Boyd & Tom Kingston
^^^^UPCOMING INITIATIVES, CONFERENCES, WORKSHOPS^^^^
>>Project for Social and Emotional Learning and CASEL Conference-
November 6, 1999; Teachers College in New York, NY. Conference
title: "Social-emotional Learning and Digital Media: New Means and
Methods." Website: www.tc.columbia.edu/academic/psel; Ph: (212)
>>National Conference of State Legislatures (NCSL) Health Care
Conference-November 14-16, 1999; San Diego, California. Topics
include: border health, environmental health, mental health, women's
health and chronic diseases, and managed cared. Website:
>>National Organization on Adolescent Pregnancy, Parenting, and
Prevention Annual Conference-November 17-20, 1999; Washington,
D.C. Theme: Celebrating 20 Years of Work in Adolescent Pregnancy,
Parenting, and Prevention: Creating Programs for the Future. Contact:
(202) 783-5770; Website: www.noappp.org
>>The Richstone Family Center Conference-November 18, 1999;
Los Angeles, CA. The conference theme, "Voice of the Child,"
focuses on motivating community leaders to plan for the future of
children. Website: www.richstone.com.
>>National Community Association's 34th Annual Conference -
December 1-8, 1999; Orlando, FL. The conference theme, "The Spirit
of Education: Building Learning Communities," aims to help create
and maintain the learning community of the 21st century. Contact:
NCEA at (703) 359-8973; Email: ncea at ncea.com.
>>Teasing and Bullying Workshops - February 3-4, 2000; Wellesley,
Massachusetts. Two day-long training workshops that provide both
a theoretical framework for understanding teasing/bullying and practical
strategies for responding. Participants receive 5 ½ hours of professional
development points. Contact: (781) 283-2451; Website:
>>National Student Assistance Conference-March 6-9, 2000;
Nashville, TN. The conference theme, "Keeping Students Safe and
Drug-Free," focuses on helping kids to be safe and drug free. Contact:
>>Third European Conference on Community Psychology -
September 11-13, 2000; Bergen, Norway. Theme: "Community
Action, Empowerment, and Health Promotion." Contact:
www.apa.org/divisions/div27/SCRA_regional.html and look under
"Regional and International Activities".
FOR MORE CONFERENCE ANNOUNCEMENTS, REFER TO
OUR WEBSITE AT http://smhp.psych.ucla.edu (Go to "Contents"
then click on "Upcoming Events of Interest".)
|| : . . : | : . . : | : . . : | : . . : ||
"I guess TV should be seen as educational;
it's certainly driven me back to reading books."
^^^^^^CALL FOR PROPOSALS AND PAPERS^^^^^^^
>>Center for School Mental Health Assistance (CSMHA) Conference
- September 21-23, 2000; Atlanta, GA. Theme: "Advancing School-
Based Mental Health Programs." CSMHA is seeking presentation and
poster abstracts for conference focusing on local, state, national, and
international developments in school mental health. Contact: CSMHA,
University of Maryland, Psychiatry, 680 Lexington St., 10th floor,
Baltimore, MD 21201-1570; (888) 706-0980; fax: (410) 706-0984; website:
http://csmha.umaryland.edu; email: csmha at umpsy.umaryland.edu.
>>The Gimbel Child and Family Scholars Award Program: Award
Announcement and Call for Nominations 2000. Award recognizes
academic and individual efforts at developing intervention for
children, adolescents, and their families that promote emotional and
physical health and prevent emotional and physical distress. Contact:
Judy Lovelace; Ph: (860) 443-2896 ext. 1403; Fax: (860) 442-5909;
Email: tpg at cfapress.org. Deadline: January 1, 2000.
>>New Funding Source: Integrated Health Care Programs for Children
and Adolescents. HRSA is providing $210,000 in funding for programs
designed to include physical and psychosocial primary health care,
comprehensive mental health services, and substance abuse prevention/
treatment services. Web site: www2.cdc.gov/nccdphp/shpfp/index.asp.
>>DOE: Grants Forecast. Education department recently issued its
"grants forecast" which identifies upcoming programs and competitions
for fiscal year 2000. The forecast posts the dates when grant applications
are available, when they are due, the award size, and contact information.
For all you frequent fliers:
Heard over the loudspeaker as the plane was docking:
"Whoa, big fella. WHOA!"
>>FAST Website<< www.wcer.wisc.edu/fast.
Families and Schools Together Program, a program that systematically
addresses children's mental health in schools, now has a website.
>>Safe From Harm: Online Anthology on School Security<<
The American School Board Journal's selection of practical resources
on school safety.
>>ERIC Digests Online<< www.ed.gov/Speeches/09-1999/990923.html
Provides digests focusing on topics such as homeless children and
>>School Health Publications Online<<
www.nsba.org/schoolhealth/documents/docs_search.cfm. The School
Health Programs at the National School Boards Association (NSBA)
now offers four of NSBA's school publications online: school health;
AIDS education; nonsmoking school policy; and comprehensive school
>>Colorado Advisory Network : Helping Children with Special Needs<<
http://220.127.116.11/can/ Provides educational consultation for parents,
schools, and the community in relation to the child with special needs.
Includes "Parentline Column," where questions are answered by experts
in the field.
>>Links to State Education Agency School Health Programs<<
www.ccsso.org/seahealth.html. The Council of Chief State School
Officer's website now features a new page with links to online
information on school health issues by state.
>>CDC National Prevention Information Network (NPIN)<<
www.cdcnpin.org/ Now has easier search process.
>>In the Mix<< www.IntheMix.org.
Issue-oriented website for the PBS show "In the Mix." Features a
directory of organizations and websites that address teen issues such
as depression, gun violence, drug abuse, and smoking prevention, as
well as a listing of telephone hotlines.
>>National Center for American Indian and Alaska Native Mental
Health Research (NCAIANMHR)<< www.uchsc.edu/sm/ncaianmhr
A minority mental health research center sponsored by NIMH.
>>School Safety Profiler<< www.rippleeffects.com/needs>
Helps schools identify potential problems via early warning signs.
YOU CAN LINK TO OTHER RELEVANT SITES FROM OUR WEBSITE
(From our home page, click on "Links to Other Sites")
(Haven't visited our site lately? Click on "What's New" --
we add new materials every week.)
If you have favorite sites you think others would find useful,
let us know.
>>>>Program Assistant: Children's Defense Fund<<<<
The violence prevention, youth development, and education staff of
the Programs and Policy Department, CDF, seeks program assistant
to support the national and state policy, research, advocacy, and
legislative activities of violence prevention, youth development and
education. Contact: HR Department, Violence Prevention and
Youth Development Search, Children's Defense Fund, 25 E Street,
NW, Washington, DC 20001.
>>>>Human Development Center Evaluation<<<<
The Human Development Center (HDC) of James Madison University,
an interdisciplinary training and service center, is seeking individual to
become part of the multidisciplinary evaluation team. Contact: Steven
Evans, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Psychology, James Madison
University, MSC 1902, Harrisonburg, VA 22807.
>>>>Health and Social Services Coordination Consultant<<<<
The New Jersey Department of Educational is looking for a consultant
to assist the Office of Educational Support Services and Interagency
Initiatives in planning technical assistance and training for staff who
are serving as Health and Social Service Coordinators. Contact: Phil
Brown, Office of Educational Support Services and Interagency
Initiatives, New Jersey Department of Education, 100 River View
Plaza, P.O. Box 500, Trenton, NJ -8625-0500; Ph: (609) 292-5935;
pbrown at doe.state.nj.us.
>>>>NIMH: Scientific Review Administrator<<<<
Responsible for arranging the reviews of applications in the area of
mental health clinical interventions for treatment, prevention and
rehabilitation and/or mental health services research. Ph.D. in
Psychology required. Closes: October 22, 1999. For more information:
^^^^INTERNSHIPS & POST DOCTORAL TRAINING^^^^
>>>>Predoctoral Internships in Professional Psychology<<<<
The Kansas Psychology Training Consortium (KPTC) is offering a
broad range of training with diverse clinical populations and
therapeutic modalities including Developmental Disabilities and
School/Clinical Child Psychology. Begins August, 2000; Deadline:
November 30, 1999. Contact: Joseph E. Neyre, Ph.D., Kansas
Psychology Training Consortium, 3705 Clinton Parkway, Lawrence,
KS 660047; email: kansasptc at aol.com.
>>Request: Dr. Arun Kishore of the Thrissur Medical College in
Kerala, India is involved in running a School Mental Health Program
and is interested in exchanging ideas with individuals involved in
similar programs. Dr. Kishore can be emailed at: akki at vsnl.com.
>>Comment: In response to our request for feedback about topics for
future issues, Dr. Patty Gates of the Children's Mental Health Advocacy
Project had the following to say: "I think it's imperative that folks in the
field of education become familiar with the various personality disorders
that can cause such grief for everyone concerned. Often, the mental
health community will not "label" anyone with a personality disorder
before they are 18 and many times this is a grave mistake... One leading
clinical psychologist has stated that the leader in the Columbine massacre
was undoubtedly Paranoid Personality Disordered and his accomplice
Dependent Personality Disordered... We need to be educated!"
You can respond directly when contact info is provided,
or simply send us the information (smhp at ucla.edu) and
we will forward it. If you send it direct, please also send us
a copy so we can let others know the info.
***NEWS FROM OUR CENTER AND OUR SISTER CENTER***
(Support for the Centers comes in part from the U.S.
Department of Health and Human Services, Public Health Service,
Health Resources and Services Administration, Maternal and
Child Health Bureau, Office of Adolescent Health.)
^^^FROM the CENTER for MENTAL HEALTH in SCHOOLS, UCLA:
******New Center Report<<<<
EXPANDING EDUCATIONAL REFORM
TO ADDRESS BARRIERS TO LEARNING:
Restructuring Student Support Services &
Enhancing School-Community Partnerships
Discusses the need to restructure student support services and fully
integrate them with school support; highlights the importance of
weaving school and community resources together; discusses the
need to rethink how school board's deal with these matters.
****Join in the Discussion on Youth Development and
Addressing Barriers to Development and Learning
We are having a lively Internet discussion (via Listserv and the
Interact page on our website) about youth development and barriers
to development and learning. Our hope is that this interchange will
help participants minimize future debates that oversimplify policy
concerns. From our perspective, debates pitting youth development
against the idea of also addressing barriers to development and learning
tend to misdirect energy that is needed to deal with more central policy
concerns. We agree that a major commitment to enhancing child and
youth development efforts and improving instruction is crucial. But,
effective prevention also requires direct and comprehensive action
designed to remove or at least minimize the impact of major external
and internal barriers. It seems clear that we all share the responsibility
of promoting healthy development AND addressing barriers. To us,
these seem to be both sides of the same coin. See "interact" on our
website and tell us your ideas.
As fast as we can, we are adding our materials for Internet access
(in PDF file format for easy downloading). Refer to the resources
section of our web site for directions on downloading.
FOR THOSE WITHOUT INTERNET ACCESS, ALL RESOURCES
ARE AVAILABLE BY CONTACTING THE CENTER.
Let Us Hear From You:
E-mail: smhp at ucla.edu Ph: 310-825-3634
Write: Center for Mental Health in Schools, Department of
Psychology, UCLA Box 951563 Los Angeles, CA 90095-1563
To post messages to ENEWS, E-mail them to smhp at ucla.edu.
^^^NEWS FROM OUR SISTER CENTER
***A complete list of all the Center's published and unpublished
materials is now available. An order form, with summaries of each
document, is available on the web or by calling toll free
(888-706-0980). The new web site is http://csmha.umaryland.edu
***The 1999 Directory of Expanded School Mental Health Programs
is available for purchase. The Directory includes information on 35
school mental health programs in 19 states across the country. The
cost for the Directory is $7.00 plus $3.00 for shipping. Checks
should be made out to the "University of Maryland Baltimore".
Payment must be received before the Directory will be mailed out.
***If individuals have information on additional school mental health
programs that should be included in the Directory, a description can
be obtained on the web on how to submit program information to the
If you wish to be on their mailing list, contact:
CENTER FOR SCHOOL MENTAL HEALTH ASSISTANCE
University of Maryland at Baltimore , Dept. of Psychiatry
680 West Lexington Street, 10th fl., Baltimore, MD 21201;
Ph: 888/706-0980; E-mail: csmha at csmha.ab.umd.edu;
IS THERE ANYTHING YOU'D LIKE US TO INCLUDE IN THE
THIS IS THE END OF THIS ISSUE OF ENEWS
Below is a brief description of our Center.
WHO ARE WE?
Under the auspices of the School Mental Health Project in the
Department of Psychology at UCLA, we have established a Center
for Mental Health in Schools. The Project and Center are
co-directed by Howard Adelman and Linda Taylor. The Center for
Mental Health in Schools at UCLA is one of two national centers
funded in October 1995 for five years by the U.S. Department of
Health and Human Services, Public Health Service, Health Resources
and Services Administration, Maternal and Child Health Bureau,
Office of Adolescent Health. The other center is at the University
of Maryland at Baltimore.
Our group at UCLA approaches mental health and psychosocial
concerns from the broad perspective of addressing barriers to
learning and promoting healthy development. Specific attention is
given policies and strategies that can counter fragmentation and
enhance collaboration between school and community programs.
We are involved in model development and implementation,
training and technical assistance, and policy analysis. Our activities
include gathering and disseminating information, materials
development, direct assistance, and facilitating networking and
exchanges of ideas.
For more information about the Center or about ENEWS,
contact Perry Nelson, Howard Adelman, or Linda Taylor at
UCLA School Mental Health Project/Center for Mental Health in
Voice: (310) 825-3634 Fax: (310) 206-8716
E-mail: smhp at ucla.edu Web Site: http://smhp.psych.ucla.edu
Write: School Mental Health Project/
Center for Mental Health in Schools
Dept. of Psychology, UCLA , Box 951563,
Los Angeles, CA 90095-1563.
More information about the Mentalhealth-l