Review of the Daisy Model Coordinating Youth Services California Youth Council Institute

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Review of the Daisy Model Coordinating Youth Services California Youth Council Institute May 14 - 15, 2002. Analysis of WIA Youth RFP Process. Decision points? ‘Program design framework’? How access ten service elements, including follow-up services? Strategy for OSY?
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Review of the Daisy ModelCoordinating Youth ServicesCalifornia Youth Council InstituteMay 14 - 15, 2002Analysis of WIA Youth RFP Process
  • Decision points?
  • ‘Program design framework’?
  • How access ten service elements, including follow-up services?
  • Strategy for OSY?
  • Conversion of summer jobs?
  • Review: WIA’s potential for building a youth system
  • Comprehensive coverage
  • YCs are convening intermediaries
  • Comprehensive vision; youth development
  • Chance to accomplish ‘system planning’
  • Resource coordination necessary to achieve vision
  • Model AV1: 9 service elementsIntake,assessment,ISSFollow-upV2: 9 service elementsV3: 9 service elementsSDA orOSCCSDA orOSCCMultiple vendors, each one provides all service elementsModel BV1: Outreach, 10 elements, follow-upIntake,assessment,ISS, casemanagementV2: Outreach, 10 elements, follow-upV3: Outreach, 10 elements, follow-up“SDA”Multiple vendors, each one provides all service elements AND follow-upModel CPrime Vendor is responsible forproviding or contracting to obtainall ten service elementsIntake,assessment,ISS, casemanagement.follow-upSub 1:serviceSub 2:serviceSub 3:serviceSDA orOSCCModel DIntake, eligibility, assessment, ISS, ten service elements, case management, follow-upV1: Alternative EducationIntake, eligibility, assessment, ISS, ten service elements, case management, follow-upV2: OccupskillsV3: Summer JobsIntake, eligibility, assessment, ISS, ten service elements, case management, follow-upWhat do these models tell us?
  • Delivery system in the first year is vendor-driven rather than client-driven
  • Distinction between SDA and career center is not always clear
  • Very little mention of non-WIA youth programs or resources.
  • Not much movement to a vision of ‘networked services’
  • What do these models tell us?
  • Burden placed on the vendors to ‘figure out’ all service elements
  • Many terms are vague:
  • “collaborate”; “follow-up”; “case management”
  • Role for outreach is not always clear
  • Service strategy for OSY is not always clear
  • A vision for ‘networked services’
  • Youth-centered
  • Emphasize the centralized brokering role for framework services
  • Emphasizes MOA-type understanding between service partners, not just award contract for programs
  • Builds on service inventory, resource map, and demographic data
  • Guidance& Couns.AcademicsFollow-upAlt.EducationMentoringAssessment,ISS,Case MgmtSummerJobsLeadershipDev.SupportServicesOccup.SkillsWorkexperienceWIA’s Ten Required Service ElementsCareer dev’mentAcademicSupportBoys & Girls ClubJuvenilejusticeAssessment,ISS,Case Mgmt,Follow-upFostercareSummerJobsTeenParentsBigBrothersSchool-to-work
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