Interconnected Systems Framework Part 1: Screening ...

Interconnected Systems Framework Part 1: Screening ...

Advancing Education Effectiveness: The Interconnected Systems Framework (ISF) for PBIS and School Mental Health Northern CA PBIS Symposium November 18, 2013 [email protected] Content: Describe the features of an Interconnected Systems Framework (ISF) for Integrating Mental Health in Schools Describe efforts and resources from blended efforts of National Centers to promote a broader continuum of evidence-based practices

to support the mental health of all students Describe emerging examples of ISF Acknowledgements Susan Barrett & Mark WeistJoanne Cashman- NASDSE(IDEA Partnership) Rob Horner & George Sugai National PBIS TA Center SharonStephens & Nancy Lever-National Center for SMH Jill Johnson-IL

Kelly Perales- PA All the ISF Authors and participants Some Ah Ha moments Why expect teachers/principals to switch to proactive strength-based approach with the students deemed the worst when practices not being used for others? Why ask them to build highly individualized plans from scratch one student at a time? Was difficult because evidence-based behavioral approaches were not being used Need for Change? Special Education Sea of Ineligibility

General Education Bridging the Gap Amount of Resources Needed to Solve Problem General + Intensive Resources General + Supplemental Resources General Resources

Intensity of Problem Some Big Picture Challenges Low intensity, low fidelity interventions for behavior/emotional needs Habitual use of restrictive settings (and poor outcomes) for youth with disabilities High rate of undiagnosed MH problems (stigma, lack of knowledge, etc) Changing the routines of ineffective practices (systems) that are familiar to systems Why Partnership Are Needed One in 5 youth have a MH condition About 70% of those get no treatment

School is defacto MH provider JJ system is next level of system default Suicide is 4th leading cause of death among young adults Factors that impact mental health occur round the clock It is challenging for educators to address the factors beyond school It is challenging for community providers to address the factors in school Potential partners must come together in a comprehensive system BIG Idea How Multi-tiered Systems of Support (MTSS) can enhance mental health in schools Installing SMH through MTSS in Schools The Interconnected Systems Framework (ISF) SMH +MTSS=ISF

SCHOOL-WIDE POSITIVE BEHAVIOR INTERVENTIONS and SUPPORT 5% 15% Primary Prevention: School-/ClassroomWide Systems for All Students, Staff, & Settings 80% of Students

Tertiary Prevention: Specialized Individualized Systems for Students with High-Risk Behavior Secondary Prevention: Specialized Group Systems for Students with At-Risk Behavior ISF Monograph Development June 2012 September 2013 Define the common goals of SMH and PBIS Discuss the advantages of interconnection Identify successful local efforts to implement

collaborative strategies and cross-initiative efforts Define the research, policy, and implementation agendas to take us to the next action level Positive Behavior Intervention and Support ( Decision making framework to guide selection and implementation of best practices for improving academic and behavioral functioning Data based decision making Measurable outcomes Evidence-based practices Systems to support effective implementation SMH and PBIS Common Purpose

Schools supporting/promoting MH of ALL students Prevention, early access, interventions commensurate with level of need (versus labeling with no or poor follow-up) School personnel feel confident and competent in identifying and intervening with accuracy and effectiveness Key Rationale PBIS and SMH systems are operating separately Results in ad hoc, disorganized delivery of SMH and contributes to lack of depth in programs at Tiers 2 and 3 for PBIS By joining together synergies are unleashed and the likelihood of achieving depth and

quality in programs at all three tiers is greatly enhanced Logic Enhanced resources, staff and coordination of ISF help to build systems at all tiers Youth with challenging emotional/behavioral problems are generally treated very poorly by schools and other community agencies, and the usual approaches do not work Logic, cont. Effective academic performance promotes student mental health and effective mental health promotes student academic performance. The same integration is

required in our systems Development of ISF 2002-2007: Site Development with PBIS Expansion (informal and independent) 2004: CoP focus on integration of PBIS and SMH 2009: First ISF White Paper 2009- 2013: Monthly calls with implementation sites, national presentations (from sessions to strands) 2010-2013: Grant Submissions June, 2012- September, 2013: ISF Monograph Connections and Partnerships

OSEP National PBIS Technical Assistance Center ( Center for School Mental Health ( NASDSE ( National COP for SBH ( Core Features of a Response to Intervention (RtI) Approach Investment in prevention, screening and early intervention for students not at benchmark Multi-tiered intervention approach Use of progress monitoring and problemsolving process at all 3-tiers

Core Features of a Response to Intervention (RtI) Approach Research-based practices and active use of data for decision-making at all 3-tiers Use of progress monitoring and problemsolving process at all 3-tiers ISF Defined ISF provides structure and process for education and mental health systems to interact in most effective and efficient way. ISF is guided by key stakeholders in education and mental health system who have the authority to reallocate resources, change role and function of staff, and change policy.

ISF applies strong interdisciplinary, cross-system collaboration. ISF Defined ISF uses the tiered prevention logic as the overall organizer to develop an action plan. ISF involves cross system problem solving teams that use data to decide which evidence based practices to implement. ISF involves ongoing progress monitoring for both fidelity and impact. ISF emphasizes active involvement by youth, families, and other school and community stakeholders. Traditional

Preferred Each school works out their own plan with Mental Health (MH) agency; District has a plan for integrating MH at all buildings (based on community data as well as school data);

Traditional Preferred A MH counselor is housed in a school building 1 day a week to see students; MH person participates in teams at all 3 tiers; Traditional

Preferred No data to decide on or monitor interventions; MH person leads group or individual interventions based on data; Structure for Developing an ISF: A District/Community leadership that includes families, develops, supports and monitors a plan that includes: Community partners participating in all three levels of

systems teaming in schools: Universal, Secondary, and Tertiary Team of SFC partners review data and design interventions that are evidence-based and can be progress monitored MH providers from both school and community develop, facilitate, coordinate and monitor all interventions through one structure 3-Tiered System of Support Necessary Conversations Family and community Universal Team Plans SW &

Class-wide supports Universal Support Family and community Community Secondary Systems Team Problem Solving Team

Uses Process data; determines overall intervention effectiveness Standing team with family; uses FBA/BIP process for one youth at a time Tertiary Systems Team Uses Process data; determines overall intervention

effectiveness CICO SAIG Group w. individual feature Brief FBA/BIP Sept. 1, 2009 Family and community Brief

FBA/ BIP Complex FBA/BIP WRAP Interconnected Systems Framework Tier I: Universal/Prevention for All Coordinated Systems, Data, Practices for Promoting Healthy Social and Emotional Development for ALL Students School Improvement team gives priority to social and emotional health

Mental Health skill development for students, staff/, families and communities Social Emotional Learning curricula for all Safe & caring learning environments Partnerships : school, home & community Decision making framework guides use of and best practices that consider unique strengths and challenges of each school community Interconnected Systems Framework Tier 2: Early Intervention for Some Coordinated Systems for Early Detection, Identification, and Response to Mental Health Concerns Systems Planning Team coordinates referral

process, decision rules and progress monitors Array of services available Communication system: staff, families and community Early identification of students at risk for mental health concerns due to specific risk factors Skill-building at the individual and groups level as well as support groups Staff and Family training to support skill development across settings Interconnected Systems Framework Tier 3: Intensive Interventions for Few Individual Student and Family Supports

Systems Planning team coordinates decision rules/referrals and progress monitors Individual team developed to support each student Individual plans have array of interventions/services Plans can range from one to multiple life domains System in place for each team to monitor student progress MH/PBIS: An Expanded Tier One Broader range of Data Opportunity to review community data and expand Tier 1

intervention options based on data Universal screening for social, emotional, and behavioral at-risk indicators for families who may request assistance for their children Teaching social skills with evidence-based curricula to all students appropriate emotional regulation and expression to all students behavioral expectations to all students School Data Community Data Student and system level Academic (Benchmark, GPA, Credit accrual etc)

Discipline Attendance Climate/Perception Visits to Nurse, Social Worker, Counselor, etc Screening from one view Community Demographics

Food Pantry Visits Protective and Risk Factors Calls to crisis centers, hospital visits Screening at multiple views MH/PBIS: An Expanded Tier Two Mapping of all existing interventions to ensure key resources are aligned to ensure both efficiency and effectiveness (bully prevention, discipline, character education, RtI behavior, etc.) Groups co-facilitated by school staff and community partner (example guidance counselor and community provider clinician)

Opportunity to expand the continuum of interventions based on data (i.e. trauma informed interventions) Out-reach to families for support/interventions MH/PBIS: An Expanded Tier Three Quicker access to a richer continuum ofcommunity-based supports for students and families FBA/BIP and/or person-centered wraparound plans completed together with school staff and mental health provider for one concise plan, rather than each completing paperwork to be filed A District Example

IL District U-46 at a Glance: 2012-2013 Enrollment: Total school enrollment 40,570 54.8% Low Income 97 languages spoken in U-46 homes Facilities: 40 Elementary Schools (PreK-6) 8 Middle Schools (7-8) + 1 Alternative Middle School 5 High Schools + 2 Alternative High Schools

2 Early Childhood Centers Communities Served: 11 communities 3 counties (Cook, DuPage, Kane) 20 Community Partners 57 providers trained in PBIS/SAIG Boys and Girls Club of Elgin*Centro de Informacion* Community Crisis Center*Crossroads Kids Club* Easter Seals*Elgin Police Department* Family Service Association of Greater Elgin Area*Fox Valley Pregnancy Center*Fox Valley Volunteer Hospice*Girl Scouts of Northern Illinois*Hanover Township Youth and Family Services*Kenneth Young*Renz

Center*Streamwood Behavioral Healthcare System*Taylor Family YMCA*The Y*WAYS*West Ridge Community Church*Youth Leadership Academy U-46 School and Community Alliance Work Groups 2009-2012 Operations Tier 2/3 High School Violence Prevention Tier 2/3 Work Group Outcomes Creation of Guidelines for Schools and Agencies Working Together Agency Partners are active members of Secondary

Systems Teams (9) Trained Agency Partners in Social Academic Instructional Groups/DPR Data 25 partners are sitting on teams and/or providing SAIG in schools Use of the DPR (Daily Progress Report) for progress-monitoring G. Elementary Major ODRs per 100 Students 100 90.31 80 60 44.88

50.40 44.57 40 20 0 2009-10 2010-11 2011-12 Major ODRs per 100 students 2012-13

G. Elementary Students with 6+ ODRs 6.00% 4.85% 5.00% 4.00% 3.00% 2.00% 1.97% 1.79% 1.74% 2010-11

2011-12 2012-13 1.00% 0.00% 2009-10 Students with 6+ ODRs CO Elementary OSS Events and OSS Days 4038 35 30 25

20 1517 10 15 10 5 0 2009-10 2012-13 OSS Events OSS Days

C-O Elementary Students with 6+ ODRs 1.20% 1.13% 1.00% 0.80% 0.60% 0.40% 0.19% 0.20% 0.00% 2009-10 2012-13 Students with 6+ ODRs

PBIS + Positive Youth Development Key elements to the Youth Development approach are the following: Youth are viewed as a valued and respected asset to society; Policies and programs focus on the evolving developmental needs and tasks of adolescents, and involve youth as partners rather than clients; Families, schools and communities are engaged in developing environments that support youth; Adolescents are involved in activities that enhance their competence, connections, character, confidence and contribution to society; Adolescents are provided an opportunity to experiment in a safe environment and to develop positive social values and norms; and Adolescents are engaged in activities that promote selfunderstanding, self-worth, and a sense of belonging and resiliency.

E. High School Example Social Academic Instruction Groups (SAIG) Coordinated by EHS Counselor Facilitated by Community Partner Data: Feedback from Teachers and Students Groups 6-8 weeks Students grouped based on teacher feedback and lack of response to CICO

Agency partner is active member of secondary systems team Weekly Progress Report: Earn and Give Respect (student will not talk back to staff) Hold Yourself Responsible (Student will be on time to class) Safety First (Student will wear ID around neck) I feel connected to my school

Pre-Test Strongly Disagree Neither Agree nor Disagree Strongly Agree Post-Test Disagree Agree Strongly Disagree Neither Agree nor Disagree Strongly Agree Disagree Agree

22.22% 33.33% 44.44% 44.44% 11.11% 11.11% 22.22% 11.11% I feel respected and important while at school Pre-Test Post-Test

Strongly Disagree Neither Agree nor Disagree Strongly Agree Disagree Agree Strongly Disagree Neither Agree nor Disagree Strongly Agree Disagree Agree 11.11%

11.11% 33.33% 22.22% 22.22% 66.67% 33.33% Next Steps for Alliance

Increase Trauma focus at all three tiers Directory of partners/agencies Blend initiatives/coordinate across the district Alternative to suspension expansion Utilize exemplars in district as examples for other schools Increase communication/visibility of Alliance Closing thoughts Problem

Innovative practices do not fare well in old organizational structures and systems Organizational and system changes are essential to successful use of innovations Expect it Plan for it Dean Fixsen, Karen Blase, Robert Horner, George Sugai, 2008 The Need to Be Plan-ful: Implementation occurs in stages:

Exploration-Adoption Installation Initial Implementation Full Implementation Innovation Sustainability Fixsen, Naoom, Blase, Friedman, & Wallace, 2005 2 4 Years

Problem Students cannot benefit from interventions they do not experience Dean Fixsen, Karen Blase, Robert Horner, George Sugai, 2008 Ensuring Systems are Ready Adapted from What is a systems Approach in schoolwide PBS?OSEP Technical Assistance on Positive Behavioral Interventions and Supports. Accessed at http://www

MS OUTCOMES TA DA Supporting Staff Behavior Social Competence & Academic Achievement SY ST

E Positive Behavior Support PRACTICES Supporting Student Behavior Supporting Decision Making

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