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okay welcome everybody and welcome to.our webinar today securing employment.and stabilizing housing connecting snap.E&T with housing services and programs.my name is Nick cod I'm calling or I'm.talking to you from CL jobs initiative.here in Seattle and we're very pleased.to provide you with this webinar today I.want to start by just saying a couple.things about CL jobs initiative we refer.to as SGI first of all of course we're.located in Seattle we're a non-profit we.operate in employment and training.program ourselves which is funded in.part through snap ents or a snap E&T.provider our organization does research.and policy work and we have a consulting.department which is where I work and our.consulting department works in.coordination and collaboration with.epinephrine some point in training to.provide technical assistance across the.country to a number of states and this.technical assistance is really designed.to help States build their capacity to.offer strong and robust snap E&T.programs and this work also includes.doing webinars like the webinar we're.doing today so again we're really.excited to provide this information to.you today to share some really good.examples of snap E&T in in in action and.we hope that this can help you locally.address housing employment needs of snap.recipients so we have a great group of.panelists today and a good agenda so I.want to just go through that quickly so.first of all we're going to hear from.two of our federal partners first of.course we're going to hear from Marci.Foster from food nutrition services then.we will hear from Jasmine Hays who is.the deputy director for United States.interagency Council on homelessness u.s..I CH from there I will provide a little.bit of context and then we'll go on to.hear from the state of Arkansas with us.from Steven DC and bed Goodwin who is.the executive director of our house in.Little Rock then we'll move on to the.state of Massachusetts with your briefly.from Laura Ryman and then we'll hear.from two different providers in.Massachusetts so we have a really strong.agenda for you guys today at the end of.these presentations we'll move into a.Q&A period so before so before we move.on I just want to go through a couple.logistics and housekeeping items so.first of all and you may realize this.already but all of you are muted during.the webinar so so in order to submit.questions which you can do at any point.you want to do that through the question.box so you can type in your questions.and then when the presentations are.finished which we think will be around.the top of the hour then we'll move into.the Q&A period and what we'll go through.the questions so any at any point you're.welcome to to go ahead and submit a.question you know early on or towards.the end a couple other things we are.recording this webinar today and we'll.make it available along with the.PowerPoint slides on the snap to skills.website sometime in early October so.that will be available to you tour for.back to if you're experiencing any.technical challenges today you can.submit an issue through the chat box and.you should message Nia Dickens at.Seattle Jobs Initiative.so if there are any issues no that's.that's how we suggest you you you.respond we'll try and get to those as.quickly and as effectively as possible.so those are sort of my introductory.comments and questions so from here I.want to go ahead and move on to our.first first speaker so I want to turn.things over to Marcia Koster who's the.senior program analyst at USDA nutrition.and food services office of employment.and training this is thank you thanks.Nick for that introduction my name is.Marcy Foster I am with the office of.employment and training in the SNAP.program at us at USDA's Food and.Nutrition Service and I just want to.thank everyone who is on the webinar for.joining us today we have a wonderful mix.of speakers.and we're really pleased to be joined by.our interagency partner as well in the.u.s. interagency Council on homelessness.USDA embarks on a number of federal.interagency partnerships and this is you.know we've been working with us och for.a number of years now on areas of.overlap.obviously the snap population and.individuals who are unstable housed and.homeless is a big overlap and one that.we really encourage states to think.about serving serving jointly the whole.premise of this webinar is based on a.paper that was released a snap two.skills paper up this obviously that's on.the snap two skills website that has.even more examples of effective.collaborations but this whole effort and.snap to skills is I just wanted to say a.little bit about that the synaptic.skills is USDA's flagship technical.assistance project we've had it since.for the last three years this is our.third year of the project and it really.in conjunction with providing ta to ten.states each year we've developed along.with sji a toolkit operational toolkit.that help States really think through.the nuts and bolts of how to develop a.skills based program that leads snap.participants to become to help them.become more economically self-sufficient.as well as nine policy briefs that are.on the website of various other topics.in addition to housing with Career.Pathways jointly serving a vod's and.some operational policy briefs as well.so we would encourage you to take a look.at the website and sign up for our.monthly newsletter which has news about.the snap to skills project as well as a.snap national snap E&T program on a.generally monthly basis so turning to.our interagency partner we've been.working with the u.s. interagency.Council on homelessness for a couple.years now and are on a couple of.different interagency Council.interagency groups with them and they've.been a really wonderful partner they.were sort of jointly participated in the.policy brief it's the basis of this.webinar and I really you know want to.thank them for being on this but before.I turn it over to Jasmine.I do want to say that this is a best.practices webinar so this isn't a policy.webinar so some of the best practices.that you're going to be hearing about.they're not to be considered as USDA.policy and we unfortunately aren't able.to answer policy questions on this best.practices webinar but we would encourage.you to reach out to regional offices and.the national office if you have further.questions so with that I wanted to.introduce jasmine great thanks Marcy and.welcome everyone I'm very glad to be.here on behalf of the u.s. interagency.Council on homelessness as folks know us.I CH is an independent federal agency.and we're charged with leading and.implementing the federal government's.response to homelessness in creating a.national partnership at every level of.government and with the private sector.and our work happens across the 19.federal agencies including USDA that.comprised the council and our work is.guided through implementation of the.federal strategic plan to prevent and.end homelessness known as home together.next slide please.so some of you may be familiar with the.first federal strategic plan to prevent.and end homelessness which was known as.opening doors and that was released in.2010 and over the course of the last.year USIC H has spent a lot of time.across the country we held more than 20.listening sessions we've spoken with.providers individuals with lived.experience advocates ta providers and we.really use this as an opportunity to.assess where there were gaps and the.federal strategic plan and to begin to.identify what new opportunities or.emerging strategies should be promoted.to advance across systems work to.prevent an end homelessness and home.together is the result of that work and.there was a lot of significance that.went into thinking about what we would.call the federal strategic plan so home.that's the solution homelessness it.enables our families and our friends and.neighbors everyone to have a platform.from which they can pursue Economic.Opportunity.we know having a home provides people.with better chances for succeeding in.school and for advancing their careers.it allows them to take care of their.health to build strong families and to.give back to their communities.but we also know that far too many.people experiencing homelessness in our.country are unable to pursue those.opportunities and on the significance of.together because we know it's going to.take all of us working together and I.think that's the one of the themes that.you'll hear from our presenters today we.know that thriving communities need.enough housing that's affordable and.equitably available to people across the.full range of incomes we know there has.to be access to quality educational and.career opportunities to all of the.supports that help folks build strong.social networks pursue economic mobility.and strengthen their overall well-being.and that these services and other.federal state and local programs must be.well coordinated among themselves and.then with the business the philanthropic.and faith communities that can.supplement and enhance them next slide.to end homelessness every community.needs to be able to implement a systemic.response that ensures homelessness is.prevented whenever possible or if it.can't be prevented it's rare brief and a.one-time experience and that systemic.response must endure for the long term.the development of that capacity cannot.be achieved by any one level of.government or by any one sector alone it.requires the investment of time effort.financial resources by federal state and.local public and private partners.working together so to help communities.assess their progress toward achieving.decision USIC H and our federal partners.develops qualitative criteria and.quantitative benchmarks that provide.states and communities with a clear.roadmap for assessing how well their.local systems are designed and.implementing for measuring the.effectiveness of those systems and then.for determining if they've achieved the.goals so the plan focuses on identifying.and describing the essential federal.strategies that will help States.communities and public and private.partners build those effective lasting.systems that will drive us toward our.goals now and then be able to respond.quickly and efficiently when housing.instability and homelessness occur in.the future.and the plan also seeks to serve as a.roadmap for our non federal agencies and.partners giving them a framework through.which they can identify and implement.their own.teacherkit activities aligned with those.efforts of federal agencies and other.partners next slide so home together one.of the things we heard throughout our.year of feedback and talking with the.field there were a number of areas of.increased focus that we were asked to.pay particular attention to and I've.identified those on the screen for the.purpose of today's call the one that.stands out obviously is the one around.helping people who exit homelessness to.find career success and economic.mobility and and this is I think.something that's woven throughout the.plan and we'll see that as we not only.as I talk through some of the key.strategies but as you hear those.connections being listed up by the folks.that are presenting today.you can go to the next slide go on the.slide in front of you we've highlighted.some of the most relevant strategies in.home together for this discussion on.more closely aligning employment and.workforce systems with housing and.homeless services you can read through.these at your leisure but the takeaway.here is on the role and importance of.more closely integrating strong.connections to employment and workforce.systems and facilitating access to work.supports like child care and.transportation to increase the.likelihood that people can successfully.retain employment and maintain stable.housing I would note that you si CH.along with the department's of Labor and.Housing and Urban Development convened.our first meeting of the newly formed.interagency working group on employment.last month and we're very pleased that.FNS is part of that group and we're also.identifying opportunities to partner.with national organizations to.strengthen our collective efforts as we.implement these strategies from home.together next slide I'm so in closing I.would strongly encourage folks to.download and read the plan we've.included the link on the slide and with.that I'm going to hand things back over.to Nick and look forward to the rest of.the presentation thank you thanks.Jasmine I really appreciate you.participating today and and I think you.know your the sense of partnership and.alignment is really key and really.important so next we're going to move on.in here from our states and providers.and and as a way of introduction.I just want to set a little bit of.context related to snap I'm in training.in particular the snap E&T third-party.partnership or 50/50 reimbursement model.which support these efforts and you're.going to hear our presenters reference.this model as they do their.presentations in their overview so the.snap 50-50 model and again we have more.information on this model on the snap to.skills website that Marci referenced.earlier this now 50/50 model provides.funding it provides an employer driven.framework and it's a very flexible.program that can support a range of.program approaches and these are.approaches that have shown promising.results for meeting the employment needs.of unstable a house snap recipients so.models this would be inconclusive models.like social enterprise models different.types of navigator approaches or.navigator models transitional jobs and.supported employment so basically a.range of services that I think generally.provide assistance for those who need.more time more support and higher levels.of service coordination to move forward.as far as their employment training and.and housing stability needs and goals go.next slide so so this is a model that.supports the partnerships and the.collaborations that are key between.housing employment programs employment.training programs things like housing.authorities homeless assistance programs.and continues of care but but it all.sort of needs to go back to the state.snap agency there's they're a really key.partner in building out these these 5050.models and 5050 partnerships between.snap housing and employment and training.programs so as you as you listen to the.webinar today as you hear from different.states and again the state the role.estate is really critical I would really.encourage everybody to think about your.own community and based on your role and.kind of what your what you know what.your position is look at opportunities.to work with your state snap agency with.local.writers either employment training or.housing providers and look at.opportunities for partnerships and.collaborations that can better meet the.employment and training needs of stable.house snap snap households so we're.going to hear from three different.providers and they're really good.providers and I'm really excited to have.them on the call today and they.represent a broader group of.organizations from across the country.that are doing similar types of work.supported by snap E&T so it's a good.group there's organizations in variety.of different states but but this is this.is a group of providers and.organizations that in my mind we need to.grow we need to expand and again I think.this webinar and some of the things.we're talking about today should should.assist with but that type of expansion.and and follow up on the opportunity.that's now compliant training offers to.do more in this area so at this point I.want to go ahead and turn things over to.our state's next slide so I want to go.ahead and introduce Steven GISI from the.state of Arkansas to start our.presentation on the state food providers.so Steven hi thanks Nick.my name is Steven Gaines iam the SNAP.program administrator for Arkansas and.ent is one of my programs when to.introduce Ben from our house our house.has been a 50-50 provider with us for a.little over a year now and I think one.of the important things is that our.house focuses on a lot of the things.that were touched on earlier they do.offer childcare education and employment.opportunities through their program.through their program we've had several.successes with our ENT participants.we've been able to offer CNA.certification as well as some other job.training programs and so far it's been a.really great match for the EMT program.for house so hi everyone this is then a.good one in Arkansas and I'm real.pleasure to be joining you and I want to.check in with you Nick real quick and.I'm having some technical difficulties.and I can.not see the slides at everyone else to.you so just giving you a heads up I can.follow along on my own locally stored.copy but if something I'm saying isn't.matching the what's on the screen just.give me a heads up okay okay well we.will do then we'll listen carefully and.move the slides you know as you move.forward okay what even thank you for.that introduction and I think Steven.described our program pretty well but I.want to just quickly go through a little.visual tour here so you can kind of see.see what it looks like on the ground.here at our house in Little Rock.Arkansas um so if you take if you could.advance to the slide that says housing.410 people each night the we are a.program that's been around for 30 years.and we've always had a mission to.provide a pathway out of homelessness we.we we do provide both shelter and.transitional housing settings on our.seven acre campus here near downtown.Little Rock.next please um you should be able to see.one of our transitional units there.where a lot of our families stay.we specialize in serving families we.also serve quite a few single.individuals but families have always.been sort of our bread and butter and we.we feel like we've over thirty years.have really learned to understand the.complexity and of the challenges that.homeless families face.next we snick um homelessness prevention.is it's something we've gotten into in a.big way and and one one way that we do.that is there's about 90 families a day.that we serve that don't live on our.campus and they and so that means that.our residential clients if you will only.amount to about a quarter of the clients.we serve each day on the whole we serve.about for between 400 and 500 people.each day men women and children and next.please Nick and you should be looking at.our children's center.there which you know jasmine mentioned.one of their strategy priorities was to.connect homeless programs with early.childhood education and I think we've.been a we've been a leader in that we've.got a license and quality rated early.childhood education center that serves.65 children each day and then next door.and out-of-school time.youth program that serves 90 school-age.children each day so about 150 kids each.day are in our program next please Nick.that should be a shot of one of the.classrooms in our Early Childhood Center.the next and then there's the shot of.what but what what 90 kids with.school-age showed me look like at one of.our recent um talent shows and next next.door to our Children's Center is our.Career Center and we this is kind of a.physical representation of what we call.a two generation approach so we try to.get really involved in both children and.adults lives and the families we serve.next please next our Career Center is.the hub of a lot of different services.including our snap E&T program services.and so we're going to stay here for the.rest of the tour our Career Center is is.open to the public.it does not just serve residents of our.programs it serves residents of every.other homeless shelter in town in fact.backing up to the Children's Center it.does the same we we worked really.closely with our continuum of care and.we try to be the group that specializes.in meeting the needs of homeless.families and so there's children from.every shelter in town that serves.children and our Career Center serves.adults from every shelter in town but.it's open to the public you can go to.the next slide please Nick.it's very accessible we're open late Oh.being open late is important to serve.families in our experience if you're.working a full-time job.during the day you in order to go to the.Career Center and get a higher paying.job you're going to need to come in in.the evening and we do provide childcare.eat in the evenings and we provide a lot.of meals to people to help make it easy.to both to incentivize incentivize.people to come but also just help help.make it easier for working parents to.come 95 percent of our families are led.by single mothers and they need some.help being able to access class the.classes and job training and other.programs in general the Career Center.focuses on helping people find jobs find.higher paying jobs and manage their.money build financial literacy it.focuses on providing wraparound support.like mental health counseling substance.abuse support like 12-step programs and.one-on-one recovery coaching we provide.a range of life skills classes like.cooking classes and we we try to address.every educational need that a that a.adult working their way out of.homelessness might need in that one.building while their children hopefully.are attending our educational programs.next door and the children center and so.that's the Strad I mean if you could go.to the next slide please Nick it should.say 561 adults found full-time jobs last.year and so that just shows you the.volume at which we're working on the.whole our house served about 2,000.people last year just over and the.Career Center saw about 1,000 adults.walk through its doors and 561 of them.found full-time jobs and they they get.these jobs with a wide range of.employers more than 300 different.employers in our community they cover.all kinds of sectors tend to be.over-represented an entry level type.work retail food service hospitality.warehousing light manufacturing.industries like that are our sort of the.bulk of those employers one of those.employers know that they're hiring.clients from our house and some of them.don't.increasingly we're trying to build.intentional partnerships with employers.and we've seen that bear a lot of fruit.recently you go to the next slide.Nick which explains our goals and.strategy for our Career Center in.general we are we've we've grown the.capacity to serve a lot of people but.ultimately the point of our programs.again is to provide a pathway out of.homelessness and lasting and permanent.fashion and so for us that looks like.our strategy and our goals are to aim.higher help our clients find better.paying jobs help them keep their jobs.longer help them find jobs that there's.they bring them satisfaction that that.they want to build careers out of and.snap E&T really dovetails with those.goals nicely we've been a snap E&T site.for just less than 12 months so it's a.pretty recent addition but we've got.about a year under our belts operating.the program and it really aligned with.with our strategy well we wanted to.connect our clients with better training.opportunities we wanted to connect them.with opportunities where they didn't.have to bear an undue financial hardship.to access training trainings that are.shorter and duration trainings where.they are potentially able to get half.the expenses paid where they are able to.get work experience with an employer and.and where they're able to get training.on the job and so again those employer.relationships really get important for.some of these types of of more.sophisticated workforce strategies that.we haven't been involved in and snap E&T.you know fit in with a lot of these.nicely and so let me describe a little.bit of.our experience over the past twelve.months working with this program we we.didn't know exactly what to expect in.terms of we had data on how many of our.clients receive snap and we had already.worked were you know been working for.years and helping clients access snap if.they didn't already have it so we had.some data about how many of our clients.receive snap but we didn't know how many.would be able to benefit from this.program we also didn't know how many new.clients we would get who are seeking out.services because they had been referred.by this by the DHS by the snap E&T.program and and so it's a little bit of.an experiment for us if you look the.next slide it should be a pie chart of.our funding sources you can kind of see.this is funding sources specifically for.our Career Center workforce programming.not for our whole organization but you.can see there that we're still nearly.50% privately funded the we also have a.couple of big contracts with the city of.Little Rock which is non-federal funding.and then we have a reentry grant from.the Department of Labor we have a.special project contract with our State.Workforce Department and that has is.funded by TANF and then snap E&T is a.piece of that so we thought and you know.in part as a way to bring in more.resources to serve more people in a.deeper way which i think is a big part.of the overall snap E&T strategy and if.you go to the next slide neck you should.see for recent years of our numbers.served you see in general we've um we've.been you know growing our capacity in.that program quite a bit serving more.people more people coming through the.door and snap E&T played a played a big.role in an acceleration of our growth in.the past year which i think again as one.of the strategies we're able to serve.more people because of this funding.and one one just quick detail on that is.that that isn't quiet 12 months of its.12 months of overall data but not 12.months of snap E&T so I kind of prorated.the snap E&T adjusted at just a little.bit to be apples to apples if you go to.the next slide your neck it should be.the same chart but you can see some job.acquisition stats and so so you know.Steven mentioned we've had some success.with snap E&T well here's some evidence.to back that up overall or for our non.snap E&T clients about 48% then add me.in the last fiscal year acquired.full-time jobs but among the snap.population that we serve 78% acquired.jobs and I would I would chop that up to.just that the broader range of resources.snap allowed us to tap into funding for.four trainings in how to operate a.forklift funding for CNA training.funding for a range of other outside.programs that our clients we're now able.to access and get get funding for and so.that they could acquire the ability to.get higher paying jobs to support their.families and support their momentum as.they work their way out of homelessness.and so so so far so good we're really.excited without having this um having a.partnership in place and we're excited.what we can do in our second year now.that we've worked out some of the kinks.now that we've figured out how to really.how to really utilize this great.resource.I want to if you'll go to the next slide.of it it's just one success story I.wanted to share with you a woman named.Ramona who is in our within our.homelessness prevention program so she.wasn't living in our shelter is living.in she was actually living on a.relative's couch from what I.from what I hear and she's a she's a.parent of she's a single parent of four.children she's also involved in.providing care for two other children in.her extended family so she's just one of.these hundreds of just heroic mothers.that we work with each year who really.you know once the work heart is already.working hard once to help her family.succeed once this year tour them go up.to you know achieve whatever they set.their minds to but just needed some help.getting there and so when we and she.engaged with our snap E&T program she's.standing there with Lindsay who was her.case manager she she was working at a.fast food restaurant for about her less.than nine dollars an hour and she she.was working full time she was working.hard but she was not able to make ends.meet at that pay rate and she didn't.have the skills to get a higher paying.job and so with snap E&T we developed a.case plan Lindsay worked with her to.develop a case plan to come up with some.career goals and she really wanted to.work towards a career in health care and.so Lindsay partnered with was even at.the DHS SNAP program office to connect.her with with a CNA training provided by.our local teaching hospital and Ramona.successfully completed that she now she.quickly got a full-time job at a.long-term care facility where she's.making about 50% more than she was.making previously and she's she's.excited about what comes next she likes.her job she wants to continue climbing.the career ladder in health care and she.wants to and she's already off to a.great start with that so so that's.exactly the kind of success we were.hoping for with a with our partnership.with snap E&T and it's the kind of.success we're seeing seeing a lot of and.looking forward to seeing Maura.so in conclusion I'll say.I feel like our goals are really in line.with a lot of the goals that Jazmin.described for the home together strategy.and we have seen in a real world.application snap E&T fitting in nicely.with that and and and we the thing.element that I think is most successful.and if one piece of advice is really.building that human connection that.human partnership relationship with.people that we serve strong case.management and when Z is a great case.manager she builds great relationships.with the people she works with and helps.them help them connect to what really.motivates them to succeed and which is.always going to be the most effective.way to start and so snap E&T has been a.huge huge resource for us and allowing.us to to touch people's lives in that.way if you go to the last slide Nick.that's just quickly there's my contact.info if anybody has follow-up questions.after the call feel free to jot that.down and I'll be happy to answer any.questions you have Thanks thanks Steven.thanks Ben the great presentation Ben.your your program model is really strong.at doing you're doing great work very.holistic approach and I'm it's nice to.hear that snap E&T is making a positive.contribution and allowing you to to do.more for people so really appreciate you.sharing all the good work that you're.doing okay so now we want to move on to.the state of Massachusetts so I'm going.to turn things over to Laura ripe.Raymond from Massachusetts Department.transitional assistance and Laura I'll.turn things over to you and you can.introduce your providers so Laura take.it over great thank you so much Nick hi.good afternoon everybody my name is.Laura Ryman I'm a snap employment and.training specialist with the.Massachusetts Department of transitional.assistance DPA I'm so excited to talk to.you guys today about two of our.providers who serve homeless and.unstable housed clients through our snap.E&T program.I chose two of our providers because.through snap E&T we have wayfinders who.primarily serves family and they do work.with individuals as well and also father.bills and means things who mostly works.with individuals through snap E&T and.then serves families as well and I think.the thing that I'm most proud of in.Massachusetts for our snap E&T program.is that many of our providers work with.very specific populations for example.homeless and unstably housed.participants and I think this is a.really strong model because we're.meeting people where they're at and.helping them to conquer multifaceted.barriers to employment so we're not just.sitting people down in the classroom and.saying you just need a CNA license and.you'll be all set our providers are.working to take in the whole picture for.our clients and really help them to.achieve economic self-sufficiency which.is of course what snap E&T is all about.and so I did want you to be able to hear.from both at Meghan pita Monty from.wayfinders and Earl say from father.bills and main strength so without.further ado Meghan Europe hi thanks.Laura.and so as Laura said my name is Megan.piemonte I am the program manager for.Employment Support Services here at.wayfinders and wayfinders were located.in Springfield Mass so we are the.regional Housing Authority for Hampden.and Hampshire counties so we administer.thousands of section 8 and M RVP.vouchers each year we were formerly.known as tap housing and have been in.business for over 45 years so we.initially started as a rental assistance.nonprofit and now we're doing so much.more so within the last year and a half.we we really come together and rebranded.and become this wayfinders you know so.we're really thinking about helping our.folks find a way into safe and.affordable housing so we have several.lines of business we have a.homeownership division we have a rental.assistance division community building.and engagement and housing supportive.services.next slide please Nick.so with our housing supportive services.a sign of business that that I work.under we have emergency assistance.shelters we also have a home-based.stabilization program permanent.supportive housing that includes our.safe safe step and turning-point as well.as a housing consumer and education.center which really focuses on.homelessness diversion and prevention.and then we have our Employment Support.Services team which is a team that I.oversee and with our ESS program we have.a couple different contracts that we.that we do as well so we have our secure.jobs contract we have snap outreach and.snap employment and training next slide.so why do we choose to become a snap.employment and training provider for us.snappy tea encourages the culture ship.that wayfinders has been working on.creating so right now we're processing.section 8 vouchers that were submitted.in 2004 and clearly there is the need.for more affordable housing so we're.trying to get folks to think about is.rather than having your voucher be Plan.A and employment B Plan B we're.flip-flopping that we're saying.employment is your plan a you you know.as long as you are ready willing and.able to find employment we're going to.help you along that journey and then.when you also think about the cost to.the state these numbers are a little.outdated but from the fiscal year 2017.in the third quarter the average length.of stay for someone in a shelter was 324.days and it cost $130 a day to house a.family in a shelter model which ends up.being a little over 42,000 dollars a.year so what we really are thinking.about is we're thinking about the cost.of the state and it just it makes sense.get folks back to work and get them.achieving the goals that that they have.for their families that employment and.training also allows our ESS scheme to.work with an extended population so when.we originally started our employment.services it was just the secure jobs.initiative and secure jobs is a.wonderful program that works with.families who are in our EA shelter home.base or receiving raft funds to.homelessness and we help them with their.job development job placement we follow.them for job retention and that was.great for our families that qualified.but with wayfinders being such a large.organization you know we really wanted.to figure out a way where we would be.able to work with more of our folks so.through our snap employment and training.program we've been able to work with.people who are in our homeownership.department who you know are working on.rebuilding their credit who are working.on obtaining their first home but need.more income to do so so we've been able.to work with those folks we've also been.able to work with our folks who are.coming in our part of the state has had.one of the largest influxes of victims.coming from Puerto Rico who are.survivors of Hurricane Maria so we've.been able to connect with our local.Family Resource Center's as well as the.Welcome centers to get folks enrolled.into snap employment and training we.really went through some of our funding.that we had before we could even figure.out whether or not we would be the right.fit for snap employment and training so.we went through our secure jobs funds.with a fine-tooth comb.to see if there was anything that was.tied federally and we didn't find that.so we said this is the perfect.opportunity for us to expand the the.funds were already receiving to be able.to work with other folks um next slide.please.so our model is a little bit unique to.us and so we kind of we're not we're not.a Career Center we're not a you know an.employment and training center we are a.housing agency first and foremost but.with housing comes the need for.employment and affordable wages and you.know an increased living wage so what we.do is my team just specifically focuses.on the workforce development goals that.the family has so we have actually.developed a curriculum with our client.specific barriers in mind we've also.created this real specialized team to.help our folks with their employment.needs.so our employment specialist comes with.specialties involving child care.developing trainings and curriculum.delivery as well as job development and.kind of a mental health background as.well and and really think about.homelessness as a trauma and how do you.heal that trauma and get into get into.employment and then you also have the.housing case manager so the housing case.manager is the person you know on the.other side of the person's team who is.helping them with their budget with.their credit recovery with ensuring that.the rent is paid each month and really.kind of helping them through those.through those barriers that folks have.they're making the referrals to.different providers for mental health.services for child care parenting.classes the education and they're really.the folks who meet with with people.one-on-one and figure out this housing.plan with them so how are you going to.get out of shelter or how are you going.to remain housed in your unit once your.year of home-based stabilization has has.ended and with that comes the referral.to my team so we're meeting with folks.one-on-one to to do an intake and really.kind of get to know them get to know.their needs get to know their family's.needs as well as the strengths and.abilities that they've had in the past.we have weekly job development groups.where we're able to have employers who.come in and talk to our folks about.their expectations we also have weekly.and those are open to families so we.didn't want to create this barrier for.our folks and say like no sorry you.can't bring your kids we add them to.bring kids for the Wednesday group and.then for our Thursday group because it's.a little bit more of a structured.classroom setting we have we deliver our.curriculum to those folks you know and.that's something that you know we're.very proud of and something that we put.a lot of work into and it's something.that we're definitely seeing the folks.who are going through that curriculum.are are the ones who are brushing up the.soft skills who are working on their.interview skills you know and are.becoming gainfully employed and to.really echo what what Ben had said this.is the model that really aligns well.with the goals that were set forth with.the interagency council.home together report and we found it to.be really successful because if my team.can't get a hold of someone or an.employer's reaching out to us saying hey.you know we haven't seen this person at.work for a couple days what's going on.we're able to reach out to the housing.case manager and they're able to back us.up you know and and we're able to help.pick that person back up and get them.going back up back where they would like.to be another piece that's actually not.on this slide but I do want to talk.about is our relationship that we have.with DTA so Laura is absolutely.phenomenal anytime we have any kind of.questions you know we're able to call.her up she's able to answer questions.that clients have on their cases you.know and that relationship and just kind.of having her in our back pocket has.definitely been beneficial as well as.using our intermediary UMass Medical.School so I know I'm anytime I have.questions about billing or processes I.know that I'm able to pick up the phone.call them and get a speedy answer next.slide so some of the things that we've.used our reimbursements for and that we.find to be really kind of the bread and.butter - this is the use of flexible.funds with our secure jobs program.they're kind of uninhibited unrestricted.funds that were able to use to help.folks get over those challenges to get.back to work.and we were finding that with snap it.was a little bit more challenging.because folks have the same barriers but.you know how do you get the funding to.be able to get them to the next level on.so utilizing these flex funds and.reimbursements for things like.transportation assistance bus passes gas.cards books if folks are going back to.school any kind of testing fees or.dependent care expenses and we're.actually looking into next year getting.emergency funds for housing emergencies.so that's another use for some of the.that reimburse monies and then just to.kind of wrap it up on you know we've.finally found snap employment and.training to be a useful way to expand.our scope of services to a larger.population um you know being able to.work with a homeownership counselor.who's working with someone on building.their credit you know and really coming.up with that plan as to how are you.going to own your own home or how are.you going to get out of shelter you know.it's definitely been a positive.experience for wayfinders so I think.that that is all I have what I'm going.to do now is hand it off to Earl over at.father Bill's mainspring hello everyone.my name is Earl Fay and I'm the work.express manager I follow the bills and.mainspring father bills and mainspring.is about ending homelessness we're not.about managing homelessness.so father bills in mainspring we serve.homeless individuals and families we.service tenants who are risk of becoming.homeless individuals and families in our.supportive housing units our goal is to.intervene to prevent households from.becoming homeless in the first place and.for individuals and families who are in.emergency shelter we're working toward.moving folks into housing as soon as.possible and for those who may be more.difficult to house and remain house we.provide case management supportive.services to individuals and families in.over 500 permanent supportive housing.units next slide please.so the program that I manage is a work.express program and we're a social.enterprise where the snap E&T program so.with work express it's important to note.that work Express is a program it's not.a part-time job for our participants we.operate out of the cities of Brockton.Massachusetts and Quincy Massachusetts.and yes we're a work program however I.like to think of work Express of the.housing program given that everything we.do at the agency is about moving from.shelter into housing.we're certainly working toward.employment but if someone secures.housing and then moves on before.completing the program that's absolutely.a success so some of our participants.are in our family programs some are in.our supportive housing programs but most.of our participants are homeless.individuals at father Bill's place.shelter in Quincy or main spring house.shelter in Brockton many of our.participants have been out of work for.very long periods of time and anticipate.remaining homeless for an extended.period of time.it's a work express is a long-term.program and it can be individualized to.someone specific needs so we do spend.time on soft skills when people first.enter our program and that can be as a.matter of learning to be on time what's.appropriate hygiene for work how to act.and interact appropriately with other.participants with our customers.supervisors the public as a whole and.how to stay focused and on track it's.certainly worth noting that soft skills.contain a certain amount of life skills.that absolutely carry over into the.ability to remain housed when someone.does secure housing so we have a.dedicated crew supervisor on staff and.that person starts the day off with a.7:30 morning meeting everyone's expected.to be at that morning meeting and the.crew supervisor would review the.activities that he might have seen the.previous day or the few days before.concerns that he might be seeing with.the crew or four things that the crew is.doing successfully he would discuss the.work for that day and then our group was.enter into the work day so the crew.supervisor he teaches the specific hard.skills that our crew needs and oversees.all of the job sites and so on our.participants while they are engaged in.that activity they're earning $11 an.hour for their for their work our.participants have.dedicated case management so there is a.work express case manager and so that.person would be working on what are the.issues that contributed to the person.becoming homeless in the first place.let's put an individual service plan.together for them help make sure people.are connected properly with their.physical health needs their their mental.health needs sobriety programs you.certainly want to save money getting.back into housing that discipline of.saving money is critically important.want to make sure our participants are.connected with the health insurance and.that they maintain of course their SNAP.benefits actually want to maintain their.SNAP benefits we have a housing.specialist with father bills in Maine.spring so once somebody's settled in and.a little stabilized they would be.referred to the housing specialist that.person would make sure people are on the.appropriate public housing lists they'd.be looking at internal housing options.if they were to become available other.grants and assist with housing searches.and so on we coordinate with our.families program here and they have.career specialists and a job developer.we also work with volunteers and career.centers of the local businesses and so.on to help our participants set up email.accounts develop resumes you can learn.to navigate job posting websites they.work on interview skills they work on.financial literacy classes and so on.next slide please to mention that work.Express is a social enterprise and as a.social enterprise there are various.businesses that we engage in so we do.commercial cleaning and most of those.are ongoing cleaning contracts and so.that might be typical janitorial sorts.of services for offices we have internal.customers so our development office for.example we would clean their their.building we also clean our own shelters.and we charge for those.we also have external commercial.cleaning contract so the local United.Way office for example is a office that.we would clean there's a property.management company that owns two.apartment buildings and we have.contracts with them to clean the the.common areas such as the lobby or the.laundry rooms function rooms that sort.of thing that the office is there we do.graffiti removal graffiti removal.primarily for the city of Brockton so.that could be something that they are.ordinance offices generally speaking.send me emails about and then I work.with the crew supervisor to set up plan.for getting those tags taken down we.work very hard not to just slap a little.paint over the host tags we will usually.paint a much larger area with careful.attention to blending colors in together.we're using chemicals to remove from.rock surfaces and that sort of thing I.want to make sure that it looks like the.tags never been there and that kind of.work is really important because we're.taking people who are on the margins of.society those who are homeless and.they're there in the shadows we'll bring.them back into the community and so they.can really make a difference in the.community and they can take pride.working in the in the city which which.they live in we do apartment flips so.when people move out of apartments it.might need a minor cleaning it might be.a complete disaster that requires quite.deep cleaning.sometimes as painting and repair work.that's involved and there we contract.with internal and external customers as.well we do see trash removal for the.city of Brockton there's about two miles.of streets that we take care of with.litter and we remove 80 to 90 public.trash barrels from the business district.and we do landscaping work as well so.it's important we have these contracts.and we're able to generate a significant.amount of revenue from those contracts.but as most social enterprises they.going to target approximately 80% of the.revenue they need from their income.sources and so as you can see work.Express in FY 17 we brought in four.hundred and five thousand dollars but.there's a considerable funding gap that.we still need to fill in the snap E&T.program is a very important component of.that without that funding it's hard to.know what the viability of the program.would be we've been involved it's snap.E&T now for I believe about three years.and we've been very successful in.increasing the amount of ENT funding.we've been receiving on an ongoing basis.and so you know a program such as ours.they're clearly inefficiencies built in.most businesses wouldn't have employees.that try to move on you know most.companies are trying to train and retain.their employees and yet we're trying to.train and move our employees along as.soon as possible so that's clearly an.inefficient work model but that's what.we're all about moving them on as soon.as possible.companies would generally speaking have.a case manager on staff of course and so.that's an important component so there.is that funding gap that's well above.what our revenue can be even as a as a.business that we're trying to run as.efficiently as possible next slide.please.so with that I just want to say thank.you for having the opportunity to share.a little bit about the work Express.story with you I invite you to visit our.website for links to news articles and.success stories both at the agency as a.whole and work Express in particular.thank you again and I send you back to.Nick for some QA thank you great thanks.Earl and thanks everybody for for.sharing today thank you thank you for.your wonderful presentations so this has.been great I mean we've heard.from three different programs that use.different models and different.approaches to address this combined.challenge of housing and employment snap.recipients and and we've seen that snap.employment and training can have a.positive role in supporting all of these.different models and and we've seen the.importance of strong partnerships with.the state snap agency to to make this.all happen and then of course the strong.collaboration at the federal level.between FNS and USI ch so so I really.thank you guys for for sharing all of.this so at this point we want to go.ahead and move into to your questions so.so feel free to submit a question in the.question box we have a few that have.come in already and as we're responding.to questions we'll show you a few.resources basically it's the snap to.skills website link and the link to the.policy brief but so anyway we'll put.that up on the screen and then at the.end we also have another slide that.shows all the presenters in their.contact information we'll transition to.that in a few seconds but um I want to.start with a few questions and Jazmyn.all I'll start with you this is a I.guess I would say sort of a related.question and it the question is.basically what is the recidivism rate of.customers who maintain their housing.after a year so that's a great question.and not one that I have the data.immediately at my fingertips I'd be.curious if any of our community program.presenters would be able to speak to.that anybody want to comment on that any.of the presenters they've got some of.your local data.if not we can we can move on.okay all right well maybe not so I think.this is a really it's a very good.question and and to me what it's getting.at is you know a few different things I.think part of it is at least my.perspective I think we like to think.that people who are able to transition.from homeless to house and who are able.to support themselves with with.employment income that that will help.them maintain their housing and not.return to homelessness or a situation.where their housing becomes at risk or.highly unstable so we don't have we.don't have specific data right now but.but I do think that that's sort of the.obviously the part of the sort of the.thinking around this this approach that.we're talking about today and if I could.if I could just echo that could I just.tell Sharon just added I mean I totally.agree and I think that is why you know.when we think about and we try to.articulate this and some of the.strategies in the federal strategic plan.is that recognizing that for some folks.particularly those that may have eats.that are beyond what others may consider.sort of your traditional workforce folks.that are entering on a more traditional.path to the workforce systems are really.thinking a little outside the box you.know we heard about some of those soft.skills and the importance of supports.the importance of being able to check-in.that's where some of those costs and.partnerships come in right so so being.able to think about what is it going to.take in order to support someone - once.they have a job and once they have.stable housing what's it going to take -.to maintain that both on a short-term.basis - then long-term and I think.that's what you heard those programs.really speak to about how that you do.ensure efficacy across your programs.long term yes thanks jasmine great.excellent okay so good let's let's move.on to a few other questions so we did.have a question sort of related to that.and this is.of the partner agencies how long do you.do outcome tracking well so people who.go through your programs how long do you.how far out you track their the results.and remember to unmute yourself if.you're muted this has been I'll answer.maybe both of the questions a little bit.we don't and we have not made an.investment in tracking outcomes beyond.our engagement with families just.because that that's a big lift to do and.it cost a lot of money we'd love to do.that so if you know of a partner that.might want to work with us on that but.one little insight we have is our.homelessness prevention program engages.in a case management mode with families.as they exit shelter for 12 months and.at the end of that 12 months our program.has a ninety-one percent success rate in.families avoiding a return to.homelessness and so if that's what was.meant by recidivism before for the.families we're actively engaging for.that 12 months after their house and we.have a 91 percent success rate but.that's maybe a little different than.ninety-one percent success after the.intervention okay good making a.religious or else or else a with pure.okay with work express and father Bill's.a ministry we don't track real well the.folks who move out of the work express.program other than say those who are in.our supportive housing programs have.that similar 90% plus success rate of.staying housed over you know the.specific number but it's in excess of 90.percent are remaining house if they're.receiving we put a supportive housing.services and most of the folks who are.entering our workforce program was work.expressed are certainly the more.difficult to to employ they often are.early in their sobriety they may be.battling other disabilities and so on so.the supportive housing pieces is really.critical we don't we don't really track.real well folks who have entered the.workforce after our program again we.don't really have the capacity to do.that be wonderful if we did but we just.don't have the capacity to do it and for.a Wayfinder so our as a part of our snap.employment and training we do have a job.retention services component and under.that I believe we've maxed out at 90.days for those folks who are just.strictly snap and then our folks who.qualify under both secure jobs and snap.for the last three or four years of.secure jobs we've been following them.for a year post job placement and just.recently this year our contracts have.changed and now we're going to be doing.two years of retention services so.checking in on housing checking in on.employment you know in providing those.services that folks may need to remain.employed and to remain housed ok good.things so so I have a question this is.sort of for band but Marcy you may want.to weigh in on this as well so then you.mentioned providing meals.it's your employment training sessions.and so the question is is this covered.by snap E&T support services really now.we we we haven't used them we haven't.used that snap funding for that we might.be something we should look into but the.way the meals work we want them to be.open to everyone we a lot of those are.provided by outside.churches or families in the communities.at a man and serve a meal and so we that.we haven't used snap funding for that.yet but maybe it's something we should.look into right snappy so sadly tea.funds can't be used for for that type of.make sense I would not be an allowable.in expense for snap E&T funds.oh great okay well consider it look into.let's say you down Ben that's okay.good question alright so another.question related to snaps funding and.reimbursement so this is for for you.Earl so what kind of reimbursement does.snap E&T funding cover in that $40,000.from fiscal year 18 so I think you're.talking about your social enterprise and.your different services and the snap E&T.revenue so if you could just briefly.comment on that.sure so for the snap E&T there's a.approved budget that has to be submitted.each year and so as I said lunch is.certainly not part of that budget that's.for what what we do but that budget can.be used and that the funds are used to.pay salaries of mine for example in part.a crew supervisor in our case manager so.the salary and benefits that that is the.largest chunk that the money is used for.we also are able to offset some of our.supplies and equipment that we need but.particularly supplies so if we have.cleaning supplies that we need for our.commercial cleaning services those would.be some of the primary uses of the.funding so I think the vast majority of.it is is in salaries and benefits good.okay great and here's another sort of.usage type question so people who are.fed in funded shelters or are they.eligible for snap or is the.reimbursement.or the reimbursement being used to.assist them so I understand that that's.probably a Marcie question actually yeah.Nick can I just step in and some of.these questions are going to be more.complex policy questions that were just.not able to answer on this forum we.would encourage people to inquire.officially yeah okay that sounds good.all right just yeah I want to just check.in on all these okay so I'm great so.here's another question then for you.know I think the provider is in the.state people in particular what's the.most difficult part of beginning to.participate with snap E&T so I think.that's from a providers perspective.getting this started that's how I'm.going to interpret that question maybe.not from a client's perspective so Ben.Megan or Earl any comments on that.I can I can take that I think one of the.most difficult parts for us kind of.getting started was just getting used to.the paperwork Massachusetts was very.heavy on paperwork and we're actually.transitioning into a more online.application system so thank you to the.state for that I think that for us that.was that was kind of the most difficult.part was understanding okay the.deadlines what needs to be in the.billing process but kind of you know.though it's it's like riding a bike you.know the more you do it the more you get.used to it.so I mean now it's not a challenge but.for those first couple months that was.something that we kind of struggled with.a little bit and this is Laura from.Massachusetts one thing that I have.heard from some of our new providers was.that one of their biggest challenges was.that ensuring that the funds that they.wanted to use for snap E&T were not.matched elsewhere and but there.definitely are ways of doing it and.there we've also identified other state.agencies that are able to assist us in.doing that so.the challenge but it is most certainly.surmountable good any other comments and.bales want to weigh in on this this is a.very good question and one that we hear.a lot.SGI does you know along with FNS I mean.out doing our state TTA you know what's.the best way to get started and the only.comment I would have to talk about this.quite a bit is you know like any new.program any new funding mechanism it.takes some getting used to you have to.build up some processes and some some.ways of doing things that work but but.once you once you have those in place.once you're working closely with the.state snap agency and you know.well-informed a a number of.organizations have made this work quite.well and so you know it is something you.have to do to get started but it's.certainly something that's quite doable.and and certainly well well worth any.initial moments of pain getting it.getting it off the ground so here's.another question have any of you worked.with training providers to customize.trainings in terms of hours in terms of.english-as-a-second-language support and.if so what is your experience been.because this but have have providers.been able to do this for you and if so.what's made it work and if not what was.the reason behind it so any comments on.this maybe from the providers.mm go ahead please please go ahead we.are we were recently approached in.Massachusetts by a provider who did want.to customize their training to what we.offer so the types of things that they.wanted to know we're you know are there.particular days the week or times of the.day that we should hold the training at.they were looking for some input on.supports that we thought that they.should offer and they wanted just a.little bit of feedback on whether their.it was a specific training program and.they wanted to know if we you know.technically preferred one certification.versus another we're not quite done.working with them yet but it's.definitely been an interesting.experience to have people want to know.from us and work together to develop the.right program so they've identified the.funding that they want to use and we're.going to continue working with them on.it to hopefully bring them on for snap.E&T either later in the year or perhaps.next year depending on when we get.everything sorted out sir.anybody else have a comment on this just.a quick one from then here we we we've.partnered with a with a for-profit.company that provides it's kind of like.a staffing training agency for the.restaurant industry or the foodservice.industry and just to help them conceive.of a training program that would work.better for our homeless and near.homeless clients including some snap E&T.client and the short version is that we.need we need in general we need.trainings that are shorter and that.quickly lead to a job afterwards there's.only so many weeks without getting paid.that that some of our clients again.think of a single mother with three kids.can go without getting paid before.homelessness is going to you know.threaten to grab them again and so so.what we cooked up was a six-week.training program that that has been.really successful the last we've.probably spent about 40 clients through.that program over the past year and and.and connected more than 95 percent of.them with jobs coming out higher paying.jobs that are in management track and.local food service companies thanks man.um yep that's good I I think you know.when I think about this question if you.take that word customize and broaden it.a bit I think you know what we've seen.in addition to you know targeting.programs that are shorter and very much.you know connected to in-demand jobs in.the community but but providing some.navigation and some case management.support to people who are interested in.training programs that's it's not the.same as customizing but it is a way of.giving people the right level of support.that they need to to make good use of.those programs to figure out how to get.in how to get through.and how to get the most of them so and.that's something that is commonly part.of a snap E&T type of program that sort.of employment or career case management.so it's a little broader way to think.about all this but but I do think an.important perspective on it so we have a.few more minutes left we have some.fairly specific questions about contacts.in in local areas which I think might be.best answered offline but we do have one.we do have one question is fairly.specific for wayfinders so Megan so what.in the question is what methods or.client management systems does.wayfinders use to track their clients.retention you talked about doing.retention yeah sure so so we actually.have a state system that we use the HMIS.system our eto which is a efforts to.outcomes for our folks who qualify under.the emergency assistance programs for.those who don't.it is a lot of Excel sheets where we're.tracking that information we just.recently developed an internal database.that is taking those excel sheets and.now putting them into live data that.were able to pull so it's a lot of.tracking down phone numbers and keeping.contacts current with our folks but it's.it's definitely worth it because we're.seeing the outcomes.right thanks good okay so I think we.have actually gone through all of our.questions again there there's a couple.of questions that are very specific.which we will we'll definitely answer.but we'll do that outside the webinar.there which there really is like contact.type questions in local areas but I.think we've gone through all the.questions so what I'd like to do to sort.of wrap things up is to thank all of our.presenters today thank everybody for.sharing from your perspective what.you're doing what you'd like to see and.the importance of this of this effort as.I said earlier the webinar is being.recorded it should be available on the.snap to skills website in early October.so you can you can check you know check.that out in a few weeks you have our.contact information and I think.everybody here is open to hearing from.you if you have specific questions you.would like to follow up and again I want.to thank not just the presenters but I.want to thank everybody that's.participated in the webinar today that's.fine Don I want to thank you for your.interest in your commitment to this area.because I really feel like this this.works to to take on both unstable.housing and unemployment or.underemployment are two really key areas.and in a big a big area of importance.especially for people on snap and I.think the strategies and the responses.are are really important in and unique.and I think we've heard some really good.examples for today so with that we'll.line things up today and thank everybody.and appreciate you being here and good.luck to everyone.moving forward Thanks.you.you.

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Kane County Jobs Fillable Application 2015 2019 Form FAQs

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How do I fill out a CLAT 2019 application form?

How do I fill out the college preference form of the CLAT 2019? If you are AIR 1 and eligible for admission to all 21 NLUs, which one would you prefer? That is your first choice. Your first choice is not available. Out of the remaining 20, you are eligible for all 20. Which one will you prefer? That is your second choice. Your second choice is not available. Out of the remaining 19, you are eligible for all 19. Which one will you prefer? That is your third choice. Repeat the process till you have ranked all 21 NLUs. All the best.

How do I fill out the NEET 2019 application form?

Though the procedure is same as last earlier only the dates has been changed (tentative) yet to be announced by cbse u can fill form in October for the exam of February and in March for the exam of may if u r not satisfied with ur previous performance. All the best

How can I fill out the BITSAT Application Form 2019?

Hi dear First You have To sign Up Registration On BITSAT official website, and then fill up all of requirement they have to Know after registration successfully you have to fill login detail on the official website to process application form for different course you have to become eligible , for more detail all about you can Click Here

How can I fill out the COMEDK 2019 application form?

Go to homepage of COMEDK go to www. Comedk. org. in. then go register and after getting registered u will get a application number then u can proceed in the application form.

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