[mentalhealth-l] ENEWS: November, 2009 (Vol. 14 #2)

SMHP smhp at ucla.edu
Mon Nov 2 09:30:04 PST 2009


November, 2009 (Vol. 14 #2)

ENEWS is one of the many resources provided by 
the School Mental Health Project/ Center for 
Mental Health in Schools at UCLA.  This 
electronic newsletter is sent to those concerned 
with enhancing policies, programs, and practices 
related to addressing barriers to student 
learning and to promoting mental health in 
schools.  For more on what our federally 
supported national Center offers, see http://smhp.psych.ucla.edu

We encourage you to forward this to others.
If you have been forwarded this ENEWS
and want to sign up to receive it directly,
please let us know.  Contact smhp at ucla.edu


**Emerging Practice: Any Issues?
 >Chicago's New Strategy for Addressing Students "At Risk" of Violence
**News from around the country

**Recent publications relevant to
 >Child and adolescent mental and physical health
 >School, family, & community
 >Policy, systems, law, ethics, finances & statistics
**This month's focus for schools to address barriers to learning
 >November – Responding to Referrals in Ways that Can "Stem the Tide"
**Other helpful Internet resources

**Links to
 >Upcoming initiatives, conferences & workshops
 >Upcoming and archived webcasts and online professional development
 >Calls for grant proposals, presentations & papers
 >Training and job opportunities
**UCLA Center's Latest Reports

**Comments, requests, information, questions from the field

Emerging Practice: Any Issues?

 >Chicago's New Strategy for Addressing Students "At Risk" of Violence

Excerpt from the New York Times 10/7/09
"The new chief officer of the public schools 
here, Ron Huberman, a former police officer and 
transit executive with a passion for data 
analysis, has a plan to stop the killings of the 
city's public school students. And it does not 
have to do with guns or security guards. It has 
to do with statistics and probability....

But if Mr. Huberman's hunch is right, about 
10,000 high school students with the highest risk 
of becoming involved the violence as victims, or 
even perpetrators, will be better off once his plan is in place this winter.

Financed by federal stimulus grants for two 
years, the $60 million plan uses a formula 
gleaned from an analysis of more than 500 
students who were shot over the last several 
years to predict the characteristics of potential 
future victims, including when and where they 
might be attacked. While other big city school 
districts, including New York, have tried to 
focus security efforts on preventing violence, 
this plan goes further by identifying the most 
vulnerable students and saturating them with 
adult attention, including giving each of them a 
paid job and a local advocate who would be on call for support 24 hours a day.

 From the study of the 500 shootings, Mr. 
Huberman said, officials know that deadly violent 
outbursts are not truly random. The students at 
highest risk of violence, by statistics, are most 
likely to be black, male, without a stable living 
environment, in special education, skipping an 
average of 42 percent of school days at 
neighborhood and alternative schools, and having 
a record of in-school behavioral flare-ups that 
is about eight times higher than the average student.

Attacks have typically happened beyond a two-hour 
window from the start and end of school  ­ that 
is, late at night or very early in the morning  ­ 
and blocks away from school grounds, where 
neighborhood boundaries press against one another.

Within the three dozen or so schools where 80 
percent of the victims in the study attended 
classes, the plan calls for a rethinking of the 
security philosophy so that policies favor mental 
health strategies and prevention over policing 
and punishment. And officials are becoming more 
strategic about providing safe passage to school 
by increasing police enforcement and by keeping 
tabs on gang and clique activities in real time 
as their turf wars hopscotch around school catchment areas....

Chicago typically spends $55 million a year on 
security for what is the third-largest school 
system in the nation. With the new plan, it will 
be spending $30 million a year on just the 10,000 adolescents most at risk....

The immediate challenge for Chicago is rolling 
out the complicated plan, which involves the 
coordination of various city departments and 
agencies, including the Police Department and 
Department of Children and Family Services, and 
local nonprofit and community groups.

The students will also have ‘to bite,' as Mr. 
Huberman puts it, adding that many are 
unaccustomed to having the kind of meaningful 
adult relationships the program envisions. To 
help get their buy-in, the program includes 
part-time jobs for students who participate. (No 
student who participates would be publicly 
identified, officials said, except to the adults 
involved in his or her intervention.)

‘We believe that if we can change the behavior of 
these 10,000 students,' Mr. Huberman said, ‘we'll 
be able to make a significant difference in the 
level of violence in the city.'"
What do you think about this new strategy? Have 
you tried this in your community? Other 
strategies? Let us know. Send comments to ltaylor at ucla.edu



Healthy People 2020 Objectives Online for Public Comment
The Federal Interagency Work Group has reviewed 
proposed objectives and the public is invited to 
comment. These objectives will help shape policy 
and decisions related to resources over the next 
decade. See http://www.healthypeople.gov/hp2020/Comments/
Dropouts Costing State $1.1 Billion Annually in Juvenile Crime Costs
High school dropouts, who are more likely to 
commit crimes than their peers with diplomas, 
cost California $1.1 billion annually in law 
enforcement and victim costs while still minors. 
Pending legislation would require the state 
Department of Education to produce an annual 
report that accurately depicts the number of 
students not finishing school.  The report would 
also identify early signs that a student might be 
on the path to dropping out, such as 
truancy.  Such indicators would allow schools to 
target at-risk students.  9/24/09 
Getting Dropouts Back in Class
This year, the Des Moines school district is 
reaching out to students who have dropped out by 
knocking on front doors. About 300 volunteers, a 
mix of district staff, teachers, community 
leaders, and parents, west door to door asking 
more than 400 former students to return to 
school. Each high school has been assigned a 
counselor who will meet individually with 
returning students and coordinate support 
services. 9/25/09 

Nearly Half of District 5th Graders Not Ready for Middle School
As Dallas schools focus on getting all students 
ready for college, they face a daunting challenge 
uncovered by a new district tracking system: 
Almost half of fifth graders are not even ready 
for middle school. To be considered ready for 
middle school, fifth graders have to pass the 
state exams in reading, math and science, and 
could not fail more than one core academic class. 

Chicago School Closings Found To Yield Few Gains
A majority of Chicago students affected by school 
closings were sent to schools that were 
low-performing, just like those they left behind 
-- moves that had no significant impact on 
performance for most students, a University of 
Chicago study concludes. The study found, 
however, that students who transferred to some of 
the district''s highest-performing schools did 
show progress. A Chicago-style strategy is a 
feature of Secretary of Education Arne Duncan''s 
push to turn around the nation''s 
lowest-performing schools. (Education Week, 
premium article access compliments of edweek.org, 
10/28/09) - http://www.edweek.org/
School Changes the Dynamics of Recess
At Anderson Elementary School, recess has 
undergone significant changes aimed to alleviate 
bullying and spur children to be more 
active.  New ball games and games of tag have 
been introduced that encourage teamwork and 
emphasize cooperation instead of competition. 
Students are being taught techniques to settle 
playground disagreements without an adult. 
10/12/09 http://minnesota.publicradio.org/display/web/2009/10/18/recess/
Schools Gain Parental Involvement through Stomachs
In the battle to get parents through the door of 
the state's poorest schools, principals are 
turning to a traditional gathering device...food. 
"When we're providing food, hundreds of people 
will attend. When there is no food, the number of 
people who attend is in the teens." There is a 
good reason for the steep public investment. A 
2006 Harvard study found that grades jumped for 
kids whose parents participated in afterschool 
activities, including parent-teacher conferences 
and parent nights.  10/23/09 http://www.denverpost.com/search/ci_13622927
Needed: An Overhaul of Teacher Prep
At a speech to Columbia University's Teachers 
College, Secretary of Education Arne Duncan 
called for a broad overhaul of the nation's 
teacher colleges. Duncan, as reported by the 
Associated Press, explained that prep programs 
are lucrative for the institutions that offered 
them, but fail to adequately prepare teachers for 
the classroom. Large enrollment and low overhead 
make them "cash cows" for universities, but 
profits are diverted to smaller, more prestigious 
departments rather than invested in research and 
training for would-be teachers. Duncan also 
faulted state governments for overly easy 
licensing that does not gauge classroom readiness 
and for failing to track which programs turn out 
effective teachers and which do not. If the 
country is to reach the president's global goal 
of the most college graduates by 2020, "both our 
K-12 system and our teacher preparation programs 
have to get dramatically better," said Duncan. He 
pointed to the administration's use of stimulus 
dollars to reward states that tie student 
achievement data to their education schools and 
to the demand to pay for an expansion of teacher 
residency programs in high-needs schools. Duncan 
stressed that timing is crucial. A third of 
veteran teachers are poised to retire, which 
could create a million new teaching positions 
over the next four 
years.  http://news.yahoo.com/s/ap/20091022/ap_on_go_pr_wh/us_obama_teachers
See the secretary's speech: 
250,000 Teaching Jobs Created/Saved by Stimulus
States have used economic stimulus dollars to 
fills in shortfalls in their education budgets 
and create or save 250,000 education jobs 
according to a new report on the impact of the 
approximately $100 billion in stimulus funds 
devoted to education. 10/19/09 
Budget Cuts Push Some Classrooms Way Over Capacity
Many Los Angeles Unified schools have lost some 
teachers, resulting in bigger class sizes. There 
have been significant cuts to clerical, custodial 
and cafeteria staffs, and, in secondary schools, 
to counselors and administrators as well. 
..Recognition that students respond best to 
teachers who care about them as individual 
becomes more difficult as class sizes 
expand.  9/25/09 
Note: Among the sources used in gathering the 
above items are ECS e-Clips 
http://www.ecs.org/e-clips and the Public 
Education Network (PEN) NewsBlast 

Each week the Center highlights newsworthy 
stories online at http://smhp.psych.ucla.edu/whatsnew/newsitems.htm

Also access other news stories relevant to 
improving addressing barriers to learning through 
links at http://smhp.psych.ucla.edu/whatsnew/linkstolatest.htm

         "I'm not saying we've solved the dropout 
problem, but it's going in the right 
direction.  I think everybody's initial response 
is to bring in big programs.  The way our 
district thinks has changed....We've stopped 
trying to look at students through new eyes and 
started looking at our school through kids' eyes."

RECENT PUBLICATIONS (in print and on the Web)

Child, Adolescent, Young Adult Mental and Physical Health
 >Mental Health in Schools: Preventing Problems, 
and Improving Schools (2010) H. Adelman & L. 
Taylor. Thousand Oaks: Corwin 
Press.  Http://smhp.psych.ucla.edu/corwin/mhinschoolsflyer.pdf

 >Parenting and homelessness. Special section of 
the American Journal of Orthopsychiatry. Articles 
include practice, policy, and research 
recommendations to support parents as they 
stabilize their lives, care for their children, 
and move out of homelessness. Free access to full 
articles online at http://homeless.samhsa.gov/Channel/View.aspx?id=403

 >What we know about at-risk students (2009) F. 
Johnson & W. Perkins.  National Association of 
Secondary School Principals Bulletin 93(2) 
122-124. http://bul.sagepub.com/cgi/content/abstract/93/2/122

 >Social environment and problem behavior (2009) 
A. March & A. Atav,  Journal of School Nursing, 
ePub http://jsn.sagepub.com/cgi/content/abstract/1059840509343112v1

 >Risk-taking behavior in adolescence (2009) N. 
Leather, Journal of Child Health Care 13(3) 
295-304. http://chc.sagepub.com/cgi/content/refs/13/3/295

 >Identifying learning problems in children 
evaluation for ADHD. (2009) A. Bennett, et al., 
Pediatrics 124(4) 633-639. 

 >School bullying among adolescents in the U. S.: 
Physical, verbal, relational, and cyber (2009) J. 
Wang, et al., Journal of Adolescent Health 45(4) 
368-375 http://www.jahonline.org/article/S1054-139X(09)00138-4/abstract

 >Homework interventions for children with 
attention and learning problems (2009) S. 
Sheridan, School Psychology Review 38(3) 334-337.

School, Family & Community
 >Mental Health in Schools: Preventing Problems, 
and Improving Schools (2010) H. Adelman & L. 
Taylor. Thousand Oaks: Corwin Press. 

 >Diffusion of school-based prevention programs 
in two urban districts: Adaptations, rationales, 
and suggestions for change (2009) E. Ozer, et al.,  Prevention Science ePub

 >Adolescent dispositions for antisocial behavior 
in context: The roles of neighborhood 
dangerousness and parental knowledge (2009) C. 
Trentacosta, et al., Journal of Abnormal 
Psychology 118(3) 564-75.  http://psycnet.apa.org/journals/abn/118/3/564.pdf

 >Sources of prescriptions for misuse by 
adolescents (2009) T. Schepis, et al., Journal of 
the American Academy of Child & Adolescent 
Psychiatry 48(8) 828-836. 

 >Nonmedical prescription drug use among 
adolescents: The influence of bonds to family and 
school (2009) J. Ford, Youth & Society 40, 
336-352 http://yas.sagepub.com/cgi/content/short/40/3/336

 >Response to intervention, collaboration, and 
co-teaching: A logical combination for successful 
systemic change (2009) W. Murawski & C. Hughes, 
Preventing School Failure 53(4) 267-277.

 >Developing a citywide youth violence prevention 
plan (2009) B. Payne & D. Button, International 
Journal of Offender Therapy and Comparative 
Criminology 53(5) 517-534. http://ijo.sagepub.com/cgi/content/abstract/53/5/517

Policy, Systems, Law, Ethics, Finances & Statistics
 >The influence of "No Child Left Behind" 
legislation on drug prevention in U. S. schools 
(2009) H. Cho, et al., Evaluation Review 33(5) 
446-463. http://erx.sagepub.com/cgi/content/refs/33/5/446

 >A Multivariate analysis of youth violence and 
aggression: The influence of family, peers, 
depression, and media violence (2009) C. 
Ferguson, et al, Journal of Pediatrics ePub 

 >Cultural competence: A literature review and 
conceptual model for mental health services 
(2009) M. Hernandez, et al., Psychiatric 
Services, 60(8) 1046-1050.  Summarized at 

 >High School Dropout and Completion Rates in the 
United States 2007 (2009) National Center for 
Education Statistics http://nces.ed.gov/pubsearch/pubsinfo.asp?pubid=2009064

 >National Youth Gang Survey (2009) Office of 
Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention http://www.iir.com/nygc/nygsa

 >Economic crisis and children (2009) M. Patel, 
Global Social Policy 9(1) 33-54. 
Note: The Quick Find online clearinghouse at 
http://smhp.psych.ucla.edu is updated regularly 
with new reports and publications such as those 
listed above.  Currently there are over 130 
alphabetized topic pages with direct links to 
Center materials and to other online resources 
and related centers.  Let us know about 
publications and reports that should be included 
in this dedicated online clearinghouse.  Ltaylor at ucla.edu

                 The first day of school is 
always special to me.  It's the only day of the year when
                I'm not behind in my homework.


November - Responding to Referrals in Ways that Can "Stem the Tide"

While the school year starts with a clean slate, 
after the initial welcome back and focus on early 
adjustment problems, by November teachers are 
asking for help for some students. In many 
schools, the only next step is to put the 
students' names on a long (and growing) list for 
the case conference meeting. An alternative to 
this case by case approach, is to look at the 
most frequently occurring problems and introduce 
new supports to address them. This is consistent 
with a system focus related to information 
generated by Response to Intervention efforts and 
should reduce the number of students who need individual case conferences.

The analysis of the most common problems can best 
be done by a Learning Support Resource Team at a 
school; such a group can analyze aggregated and 
disaggregated data.  In identifying the most 
pressing needs at the school, the Learning 
Support team can recommend priorities and how 
available resources can be deployed and redeployed most effectively.

As schools and their Learning Support Teams work 
to improve things, it helps if the focus 
initially is on doing some highly visible 
concerns that can be addressed quickly. This can 
generate a sense that system improvement is 
feasible and allows an early sense of 
accomplishment. It also can generate some 
excitement and increase the commitment and involvement of others.

Examples of such activities are:
• Establishment of a "Support for Transition" 
program for new students and families (e.g., 
welcoming and social support programs such as 
trained Student Peer Buddies to welcome and act 
as part of a social support system for new 
students in every classroom, trained Parent Peer 
Buddies to welcome and act as part of a social 
support system for new parents; training for 
volunteers who staff a welcoming table in the 
front office; training and support for office 
staff so that they can play a constructive role 
with newcomers; development of welcoming and 
orientation materials in all relevant languages)

• Development of a program for recruiting, 
screening, training, and nurturing volunteers to 
work with targeted students in classrooms or to 
become mentors and advocates for students in need

• Providing teachers with staff development not 
only for how to request special services for a 
few but how to enhance capacity in the classroom 
to effectively address the many students who need 
assistance  (e.g., how to use prereferral 
interventions, volunteers, invite student support 
staff in to help develop new approaches)

• Publicizing and encouraging appreciation for 
new approaches at the site – Every means feasible 
(e.g., handouts, charts, newsletters, bulletin 
boards) should be used to make the activity 
visible and keep all stakeholders informed and 
involved. For example, as soon as resources are 
mapped, information about what is available and 
how to access it should be circulated to staff, parents, and students.
Finally, don't forget to gather some baseline 
data (e.g., on attendance, tardies, referrals, 
timeouts, suspensions). In the short run, the 
task is to help the site staff organize their 
record keeping to ensure they get credit for 
progress. Also, survey teachers regarding the 
school's efforts to address barriers to learning 
and enhance healthy development (e.g., ratings of 
knowledge and satisfaction with programs and 
services). These data are important when it comes 
time to make the case with site based decision 
makers that the focus on student and learning 
supports is worth the time, effort, and money. 
(Minimally, someone needs to keep a "log" to show 
all the activities carried out, all the changes 
and improvements that have been made, and to have 
a record of a representative set of anecdotes 
describing teacher/family/student success stories.)

For more on using resources most effectively in 
addressing the most common pressing problems, see 
Developing Resource-Oriented Mechanisms to 
Enhance Learning Supports 

Note: It is important to anticipate major 
concerns that arise with regularity over the 
course of the school year. These provide natural 
opportunities to strengthen support for 
learning.  For a calendar of monthly concerns and 
themes, see Ideas for Enhancing Support at Your 
School this Month on the homepage at http://smhp.psych.ucla.edu

                                 Playing truant 
from school is like a credit card.
                                         Fun now, pay later!


 >On early childhood social-emotional wellbeing – 

 >Psychological first aid field operations guide 
– http://ncptsd.va.gov/ncmain/ncdocs/manuals/nc_manual_psyfirstaid.html

 >A pivotal moment: Sustaining the success and 
enhancing the future of the Juvenile Justice and 
Delinquency Prevention Act – http://njjn.org/resource_1325.html

 >Equity matters: In learning, for life – http://www.equityallianceatasu.org/

 >Guidance to Response to Intervention – 

 >At-risk high school students index 

 >Reducing stereotype threat in classrooms – 

 >National Center for Culturally Responsive 
Education System – http://www.nccrest.org

 >The children of immigrants data tool – 

 >Reducing disproportionate minority contact – 

 >Family guide to Systems of Care for children 
with mental health needs 
–  http://ncadistore.samhsa.gov/campaigns/caringyouth/cfoy.aspx

 >Children with special health care needs: 
Knowledge path – 

 >Hiring (and keeping) urban teachers: A 
coordinated approach to new teacher support 
–  http://www.bpe.org/files/NewTeacherSupport.pdf

 >Principles for measuring the performance of turnaround schools –

 >Free resources from SAMHSA's National Mental 
Health Information Center –  http://nmhicstore.samhsa.gov/

Note: For a wide range of relevant websites, see 
our Gateway to a World of Resources 
at  http://smhp.psych.ucla.edu/gateway/gateway_sites.htm

                 In discussing school budget 
cuts, one principal summed up her response:
                         "There is no point in 
standing in the middle of our accident.
                         We're going to dust off, 
get our car fixed and get it back on the road."


 >Upcoming Initiatives, Conferences & Workshops – 

 >Calls for Grant Proposals, Presentations & 
Papers – http://smhp.psych.ucla.edu/upcall.htm

 >Training and Job Opportunities – http://smhp.psych.ucla.edu/job.htm

 >Upcoming/Archived Webcasts – http://smhp.psych.ucla.edu

Note: Information on each of these is updated on 
an ongoing basis on our website.  Just click on 
the indicated URL or on What's New on our website 
at http://smhp.psych.ucla.edu. If you would like 
to add information on these, please send it to ltaylor at ucla.edu



New Book Focused on Advancing the Field
Mental Health in Schools: Engaging Learners, 
Preventing Problems, and Improving Schools  by 
the Center co-directors Howard Adelman and Linda 
Taylor – just Published by Corwin Press see 
description at   http://smhp.psych.ucla.edu/corwin/mhinschoolsflyer.pdf
New Hot Topic
Last month's ENEWS focused on "Preparing Everyone 
for College: What are the Implications?"  We have 
included the questions posed by the Public Health 
Agenda and the Urban Institute for their webcast 
and the number of responses we received. See 
If you would like to weigh in on this important 
issue, send your response to ltaylor at ucla.edu
New Directions for Student Support
 >New Design Document from the Department of Education in Louisiana
A dedicated group working across offices and 
divisions in the Louisiana Department of 
Education has produced their design for 
Louisiana's Comprehensive Learning Supports 
System.  at 
The next steps include plans for implementation, 
capacity building, and evaluation.

 >Webinar: Strengthening School Improvement –
Developing a Comprehensive System of Learning 
Supports to Address Barriers to Learning and Teaching
On October 29 this collaborative efforts of the 
American Association of School Administrators, 
Scholastic, and the UCLA Center for Mental Health 
in Schools presented to over 200 web 
participants.  The powerpoint and related 
material from the webinar are online at:
The recorded webinar will be added to the 
Center's website in the next few days.

Soon available online at Teachertube - A video 
message about Louisana's Comprehensive Learning 
Supports System from State Superintendent Paul 

Updated Resources
 >Video additions to Quick Finds
In response to frequent requests for videos 
related to learning supports, we are adding links 
to videos in our Quick Find online clearinghouse 
topic pages.  If you have recommendations, please let us know.
Note: We continually update the resources on our 
website.  A convenient way to access information 
is through the Quick Find online 
clearinghouse.  Alphabetized by topics, you can 
access information on over 130 topics relevant to 
addressing barriers to learning.  Each includes 
links to Center Resources, online reports, other 
centers focusing on the topic, and relevant 
publications.  Go to http://smhp.psych.ucla.edu 
and click on Quick Find.  If you would like to 
add a resource, let us know.  Ltaylor at ucla.edu.

For more information on the UCLA Center for 
Mental Health in Schools, go to the website at 
http://smhp.psych.ucla.edu or contact Howard 
Adelman and Linda Taylor, Co-directors at the 
School Mental Health Project for Mental Health in 
Schools, UCLA, Department of Psychology, Los 
Angeles, CA 90095. Phone(310) 825-3634. Toll Free 
(866) 846-4843. Fax (310) 206-8716. Email: smhp at ucla.edu

Check out our sister center, The Center for 
School Mental Health at http://csmh.umaryland.edu 
or contact Mark Weist, Director, CSMH, University 
of Maryland at Baltimore, Department of 
Psychiatry, 737 W. Lombard St 4th floor, 
Baltimore, MD 21202. Toll Free (888)706-0980. Email: csmh at psych.umaryland.edu

"I'm writing to let you know about a special 
needs resource that your community of website 
visitors may find helpful, especially parents. 
Care.com is a national leader helping families 
find child care and special needs care. Care.com 
offers a wide variety of free special needs 
resources and articles. Please consider referring 
your visitors in need of information to: Care.com 
-Caregiver Guide for Special Needs
Many parents have found our specific ADD page 
especially helpful:  Caring for a Child with ADHD or ADD"

See below for source identifying information
Who Are We? Under the auspices of the School 
Mental Health Project in the Department of 
Psychology at UCLA, the national Center for 
Mental Health in Schools was established in 1995. 
The Project and Center are co-directed by Howard 
Adelman and Linda Taylor. The UCLA Center is one 
of two national centers first funded in 
October,1995, by the Office of Adolescent Health, 
Maternal and Child Health Bureau(Title V, Social 
Security Act), Health Resources and Services 
Administration, U.S. Dept. of Health & Human 
Services (Project #U45MC00175). In open 
competition, both Centers were refunded in 2000 
for a second 5 year cycle with the Substance 
Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration's 
Center for Mental Health Services joining HRSA as 
a co-funder. In 2005 after open competition, both 
Centers were funded for a third five year cycle. 
(In this cycle, SAMHSA joined HRSA as a co-funder 
only for the first year.) As sister Centers, the 
Center at UCLA and the one at the University of 
Maryland focus on advancing efforts to enhance 
how schools address mental health and 
psychosocial concerns. A description and 
evaluation of the Center's work and impact is 
available at http://smhp.psych.ucla.edu

For more information about the Center or about 
ENEWS, contact Center Coordinator Perry Nelson or 
Center Co-Directors Howard Adelman and Linda 
Taylor at: UCLA School Mental Health 
Project/Center for Mental Health in Schools; Box 
951563, Los Angeles, CA 90095-1563
Phone (310) 825-3634; Toll Free (866) 846-4843; 
Fax (310) 206-8716; email: smhp at ucla.edu
-------------- next part --------------
An HTML attachment was scrubbed...
URL: <http://lists.ucla.edu/pipermail/mentalhealth-l/attachments/20091102/ec0220af/attachment-0001.htm>
-------------- next part --------------
A non-text attachment was scrubbed...
Name: 43938f41.jpg
Type: image/jpeg
Size: 31244 bytes
Desc: not available
URL: <http://lists.ucla.edu/pipermail/mentalhealth-l/attachments/20091102/ec0220af/attachment-0001.jpg>

More information about the Mentalhealth-l mailing list