Go to www.nebraskaimpact.com for volunteer opportunities or get involved with your local collaborative.
Provide a financial gift to a community collaborative or learn more about Bring Up Nebraska by visiting www.bringupnebraska.org.
Find out more about how you and your community can join Bring Up Nebraska by contacting Jennifer Skala at email@example.com.
St. Francis Center, Stark Student Center
Free and open to the public!
Donations accepted and appreciated.
Make checks payable to: Memorial March to Honor Lost Children and mail to:
Sioux City, IA, 51104
Co-sponsoring with Briar Cliff University’s social work program are Center for Active Generations, Four Directions, Ho-Chunk, Inc., Iowa Department of Human Services, Omaha Tribe, Ponca Tribe, Santee Nation, Sioux City Human Rights Commission, Siouxland Human Investment Partnership (SHIP), Third Judicial District Court of Iowa, Winnebago Tribe and Mercy Child Advocacy Center.
The Coordinated Care Manager will provide monthly statements, on their letterhead, detailing the number of clients and units of hours served. The rate of pay for this position is $50.00 per hour
If you are interested in the Coordinated Care Management Positon Please email the name of your agency and why you think you would be a good fit to: (We will be looking for 3 agencies to provide these services and sign an MOU with)
Dakota County Connections
Our agency would be a good match for this position because_______________
Dakota County Connections had a display up in the South Sioux City Library. The display shared information about the different services the program provides for the community.
This brief video explains the CDC-Kaiser Permanente Adverse Childhood Experiences Study, the groundbreaking research revealing the link between childhood trauma and the adult onset of chronic disease, mental illness, violence and being a victim of violence.
Educational Service Unit #10
76 Plaza Blvd.
Kearney, NE 68848
Training sessions 8:30 a.m. – 3:30 p.m. Continental Breakfast and Lunch included.
8:00 – 8:30 a.m. Breakfast and Registration
3/29/16: Classroom teachers, Childcare providers, and other practitioners will learn how to use GOLD data while reflecting on child outcomes in order to drive instructional practices and target needed skill development.
3/30/16: Administrators will learn how to use GOLD data to reflect on programmatic trends and practices in order to drive curriculum evaluation and professional development for staff.
Space is limited. Please register early to assure your place.
Registration is due March 22nd, 2016.
Scholarships & Certification Grants awarded annually.
Proceeds from United Way of Siouxland’s Annual Women’s Power Lunch provides funding to make these awards possible.
Award Eligible Schools
October is SIDS Awareness Month. Read on to learn more about safe infant sleep and tips that families, early care and education providers can take to help keep babies healthy and safe.
October is Sudden Infant Death Syndrome (SIDS) Awareness Month!
By Katherine A. Beckmann, Ph.D, M.P.H., Senior Policy Advisor for Early Childhood Health and Development
Office of the Deputy Assistant Secretary and Interdepartmental Liaison for Early Childhood
About 3,500 babies die suddenly and unexpectedly each year in the United States. These deaths are the result of unknown causes, Accidental Suffocation and Strangulation in Bed (ASSB), and Sudden Infant Death Syndrome (SIDS). SIDS is defined as an unidentified cause of death in a baby younger than one year, even after the performance of an autopsy, examination of the death scene, and review of the infant’s and family’s clinical histories. Most SIDS deaths occur when babies are between one and four months of age and the majority (90%) of SIDS deaths occur before six months. However, SIDS deaths can occur anytime during a baby’s first year. Approximately, 20 percent of SIDS-related deaths occur in child care settings.
The Safe to Sleep® campaign (formerly known as Back to Sleep®) aims to educate parents, caregivers, and health care providers about ways to reduce to the risk of SIDS and other sleep-related causes of infant death. Over the past two decades, we’ve made great progress in helping to reduce the risk of SIDS by more than 50 percent across the country, as a whole. However, disparities still exist. For example, African American infants are twice as likely as white infants to die of SIDS. Similarly, American Indian/Alaska Native infants are three times as likely as white infants to die of SIDS.
Now is a great time to start planning October events to get the word out about safe infant sleep! Here are ideas and free resources to help you plan SIDS Awareness Month activities:
o Brochures for general outreach as well as African American, American Indian/Alaska Native, and Hispanic communities
Al’s Caring Pals Program will be in Dakota City, NE Sept. 24 and Oct. 20, 2015 as well as Jan. 12 and Feb. 23, 2016. The program’s educational sessions use experiential learning methods to strengthen the providers’ abilities to:
Secessions Registration Form: AL’s Pals <—–Click to Download
Registerstation Deadline: September 14th
Where: USDA Service Center 1505 Broadway, Dakota City, Nebraska
When: 6:15 pm to 9:00 pm
Cost: $10 (Limited to 15 providers)
Featured Presenter: Ruth Vonderohe, Nebraska Extension Education in Knox County