Youth and Parents

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Mental Health Practitioners: A Glossary

(2021, July) | Useful for Parent Centers and others to share with families The title of this informative article is “There are Many Different Types of Mental Health Practitioners—Here’s What Each of Them Does.” The field of mental health care can be confusing, full of acronyms and varying roles. This glossary explains what each type […]

Disability Information and Access Line

(2021, June) | Useful to Parent Centers and individuals and families with disabilities seeking information about vaccination for COVID-19, including where to get vaccinated. Have a disability and looking for where to get a COVID-19 vaccination? The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services has launched what it’s calling a first-of-its-kind national hotline offering information […]

COVID-19 Vaccines for Children and Teens

(2021, May) | Useful for Parent Centers and others to share with families whose children (with or without disabilities) are 12 and older and considering vaccinating their children again COVID-19 Para la misma información en español (Vacunas contra el COVID-19 para niños y adolescentes): https://espanol.cdc.gov/coronavirus/2019-ncov/vaccines/recommendations/adolescents.html According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (the […]

SABE Webinars

SABE stands for Self-Advocates Becoming Empowered. Their webinars cover quite a range of topics promoting self-advocacy. You’ll find webinars such as: disability awareness (“look through our eyes”) staying safe (“building a safety net for yourself”) many aspects of self-advocacy (“people taking responsibility for advocacy in their own lives” and “to boldly go where all have […]

Bullying Prevention Hub

Developed in partnership with the Yale Center for Emotional Intelligence, the Bullying Prevention Hub is a resource for teens, parents, and educators seeking support and help for issues related to bullying and other conflicts. It offers step-by-step plans, including guidance on how to start some important conversations for people being bullied, parents who have had a child being bullied or accused of bullying, and educators who have had students involved with bullying.

Read more about the Bullying Prevention Hub, its Parents Portal and the Youth Portal, and the kinds of resources and practical tools it offers for keeping safe online, here.

Buzz | Home-School Collaborations During COVID

We hope you enjoyed lots of treats and scary, imaginative decorations of late, and now we’re back to the tricky new normal, with its challenges and complexities. This Buzz connects you with resources for supporting parents during COVID and for cultivating strong home-school collaborations.

Buzz | Buzzing into Autumn

We hope you can squeeze in time to check out the many new resources and tools appearing on the autumn scene, because they are timely and highly relevant to the work we do and the people we care about.

Buzz | Three for All: 3 Resources for 3 Groups

This issue of the Buzz bulges a bit more than normal. It’s organized into 3’s: 3 new resources relevant to each of CPIR’s 3 most important audiences: Parent Centers, children and youth with disabilities, and their families and educators.

Buzz | When Gigantic Issues Collide

Doesn’t it feel like too many huge issues are simultaneously colliding? It’s August, it’s back to school time, yet the pandemic rages on and schools may not be where our children actually, physically go. So… remote learning? Students will go back to school online, from their homes? What about the families who don’t have reliable Internet access, or any Internet access? This Buzz provides you with new resources across each of these issues as they collide and entangle: COVID-19, back-to-school worries, and how we address racial inequity in our communities and nation. Challenging times, these.

Buzz | Tools for Our Next Steps

School reopenings are top of mind for all of us. When? How? For whom? As Parent Centers we are being asked to help parents make decisions about various reopening models and how they will or will not work for children. We wish that we had clear answers or a simple solution we could put in your hands. We don’t. But we can point you to several resources that can help. That’s the main focus of this issue of the Buzz.

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