Child Maltreatment 2021 is the 32nd edition in the annual series of this NCANDS report and includes a special focus on racial and ethnic disproportionality.
Updated regularly, the APS Blog includes posts from contributing authors and new publications from the Adult Protective Services Technical Assistance Resource Center (APS TARC).
Child Abuse & Neglect has published an article written by members of WRMA’s National Child Abuse and Neglect Data System (NCANDS) technical team, in collaboration with John Fluke of the Kempe Center at the University of Colorado School of Medicine.
APS supervisors have a complex position and are expected to fill many different roles. One of those roles is planning for, monitoring, reviewing, and rewarding staff performance. This brief addresses the performance management cycle and includes tips for making expectations clear, documenting performance, evaluating home visits, and more.
These virtual meetings are designed to bring together adult protective services (APS) investigators/caseworkers, supervisors, and administrators who may be struggling with similar issues or concerns. Attendees are invited to exchange help with difficult cases, brainstorm how to work with challenging partners, share resources, and get peer advice on how to tackle related concerns framed around discussion questions on related topics.
This report is based on 2021 data from the National Adult Maltreatment Reporting System (NAMRS).
The APS TARC, on behalf of the Administration for Community Living, developed a series of toolkits to assist APS programs across policy and practice on a single topic.
This webinar was designed to guide Ryan White HIV/AIDS Program (RWHAP) – Ending the Epidemic (EHE) Initiative grant recipients with their EHE Triannual Recipient Report data submission.
This working tool will help Lead Agencies customize a plan and timeline for data gathering to inform provider rate setting.
This recorded interactive townhall discusses questions surrounding adult protective services (APS) language usage as we begin a step towards consensus on building the evolution of APS language use.