Cost Savings and Achievement Potential of Prevention Programs: Smart Cuts, Dumb Cuts, and a Process to Tell the Difference

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Cost Savings and Achievement Potential of Prevention Programs: Smart Cuts, Dumb Cuts, and a Process to Tell the Difference Powered By Docstoc
					Cost Savings and Achievement Potential of Prevention Programs: Smart Cuts, Du...
Sid Gardner; Alan Brown
PM. Public Management; Mar 2009; 91, 2; 
				
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Description: Here are examples of the horizontal approach: * Schools depend on the work of parents, preschool organizations, and health agencies to achieve school readiness. * Child welfare agencies depend on substance abuse treatment agencies for working with the two-thirds of parents who are reported for child neglect caused by substance abuse. * Economic and job development agencies rely on public transportation and other support programs to get people in rural areas to jobs and to the services they need to keep those jobs. Using this approach, also known as systems thinking, local policymakers may determine, for example, that they need to bring together the school system, the housing bureau, the police department, and the parks and recreation department (the system) to reduce high school dropout rates among at-risk students (the agenda).
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