MAINE COC COORDINATED ENTRY Introductory Training For CoC, ESG, and other CE participating projects What is Coordinated Entry An approach to the coordination and management of a crisis response systems resources that allows users to make consistent decisions from available information to efficiently and effectively connect people to interventions
that will rapidly end their homelessness. * *HUD Coordinated Entry Core Elements Handbook What is Coordinated Entry Access: Engaging individuals experiencing housing crisis, assessing emergency needs and triage to emergency shelter services when necessary. Assessment: Uniform, person centered assessment of individuals vulnerability and needs. Prioritization: Determining an individuals priority for housing and supportive services.
Housing Intervention and Referral: Connecting individuals to the housing intervention best suited to resolve their housing crisis and consistent with community prioritization goals Why Coordinated Entry HUD requires that CoCs establish and operate a coordinated entry process and that CoC and ESG funded projects participate in that process Efficient use of limited resources Strong community collaboration End current homelessness and ensure that future homelessness is
rare, brief, and non-recurring Coordinated Entry in Maine Oct 2015 MCoC/PCoC Publish CE Written Standards May 2017: Region 3 Pilot rolled out using SocialServ software to facilitate access and triage referrals Limited ability to utilize CE data Not compatible with HMIS Increased price point November 2017: Switch to HMIS to facilitate Access and triage referrals
January 2018: MCoC Implementation Committee established to finalize Policy and Procedures and fine tune HMIS work flows CE Working for the MCoC Veteran Committee By Name List Updates Prioritization based on Vulnerability Meets client
need using progressive engagement Consistent with client choice Flexible based on history and experience 3. Housing Intervention
Review Referrals 4. Housing Placement Case Consultation Progressive Engagement Referrals Collaborate on
difficult cases CE Working for the MCoC Veteran Committee Prior to Coordinated Entry: Veterans completing intakes and screenings multiple times and regular movement between programs Veterans receiving duplicative services from more than one program at a time All programs serving veterans of varying vulnerability Under/over utilized programs
Limited communication between programs CE Working for the MCoC Veteran Committee What was implemented: Universal Coordinated Assessment Each veteran provider asks the same questions when first meeting a veteran Vulnerability Index tool, VI-SPDAT) uses evidenced based practice to identify those with the greatest risk Each veteran provider designated to work with veterans
with specific vulnerability index Referrals to appropriate program made immediately at time of screening CE Working for the MCoC Veteran Committee Post Coordinated Entry Veterans no longer bouncing between programs Veteran providers meet weekly to discuss new or difficult cases Most vulnerable veterans have quick access to
Permanent Supported Housing Programs Less vulnerable veterans have quick access to Rapid ReHousing Programs Transitional housing available with limited waitlists The MCoC CE 5 Step Process Step 1: ACCESS Access Points: Individuals experiencing homelessness, or who are at risk of homelessness, can easily access the MCoC CES by calling 211, showing up at their
local Emergency Shelter, or engaging with a PATH or other local outreach provider . ACCESS: Core Elements Diversion: Diversion is itself an important part of coordinated entry, helping potential program participants to explore all safe and appropriate alternative housing options and only enroll in crisis housing projects such as emergency shelter after all other alternatives have been exhausted. Triage: Individuals unable to be diverted will be referred to
an appropriate emergency services include their local General Assistance office, Emergency Shelters and Outreach providers. ACCESS: Tools CES Initial Triage and Diversion Assessment: Assessment built in Service Point will be utilized by CES Access points including 211, Emergency Shelters, PATH and others as applicable. CES Triage Referral Module: Will be utilized by 211 for
clients unable to be diverted. Will also available to Emergency Shelter and Outreach projects if needed. Referrals will be made to Emergency Shelters, Outreach Projects including PATH and SSVF and be based on clients geographical location, household composition, age, gender and veteran status. 211 will facilitate referrals via warm hand-off phone call and HMIS generated email ACCESS Procedure: Via 211 If an individual accesses CES via 211 Maine, the caller will
be asked a series of question utilizing the standardized CES Initial Triage and Diversion Assessment in HMIS . Individuals identified as literally homeless and/or individuals whose needs cannot be met through the Diversion Assessment, will be referred to the appropriate emergency shelter based on household composition, age, gender and geographic preference. The referral will be facilitated via a warm hand-off telephone call to the shelter and client information will be directly entered into HMIS by 211 via the Coordinated Entry Initial Triage and Diversion Assessment.
ACCESS Procedure: Via 211 When referral to Emergency Shelter is not accepted by the individual, the individual will be offered a Services Only referral to a PATH or SSVF (veterans only) provider. The referral will be facilitated via a warm hand-off telephone call, and an email that will be generated in HMIS. All individuals who access the Coordinated Entry System will receive additional referrals to General Assistance and 2-1-1 to maximize client choice. All diversion and homeless prevention referrals will be processed by
211 Maine utilizing their internal system for tracking and reporting . ACCESS: Individuals Fleeing DV Prior to accessing the Coordinated Entry Triage and Diversion Assessment questionin HMIS, 211 will determine if a caller is fleeing a domestic violence (DV) situation and in need of DV specific resources. Callers needing this service will be given the immediate option to be referred to the States DV crisis line and personal identifying information will not be collected or shared. No participant who is, or has been, a victim of domestic violence, dating
violence, sexual assault or stalking will be denied access to the Coordinated Entry process. ACCESS: Data Sharing Permissions Individuals who do not identify as needing specific DV resources will be asked if they consent to the collecting and sharing of information via HMIS for the purposes of coordinating resources through the CES process . Individuals who do not consent to HMIS data sharing and collection will be referred to resources utilizing the 211
internal system and personal information will not be collected or shared using HMIS. Regardless, all individuals will have the same access to resources as individuals who elect to enter and share data . ACCESS Procedure: Via Emergency Shelter, PATH Provider or other Outreach Provider Individuals presenting directly at an emergency shelter, or with an outreach provider in the community, will be asked a series of triage and diversion questions utilizing the CES Initial Triage and Diversion Assessment with data collection occurring in
HMIS. Individuals whose needs cannot be met through the Diversion Assessment will proceed directly to Step 2 of the CES, Intake . In accordance with training, any person conducting the Initial Triage and Diversion Assessment will make every effort to understand the sensitivity of a clients lived experiences in every aspect of the process to minimize risk and harm. The MCoC CE 5 Step Process Step 2: INTAKE Procedure
INTAKE: Once an individual has entered the CES, the Emergency Shelter, PATH, SSVF or other provider now connected with the individual will proceed with the specific projects intake procedure. Project Specific Data Elements and Universal Data Elements will be entered in HMIS is accordance with MCoC Data Standards. Veterans Procedure: SSVF or other Veteran providers engaged with veterans will proceed with the Veteran Specific Coordinated Entry System. The MCoC CE 5 Step Process
Step 3: ASSESSMENT AND PRIORITIZATION (in development) Assessment: Uniform, person centered assessment of individuals vulnerability and needs. ASSESSMENT AND PRIORITIZATION: Tools (in development) VI-SPDAT Maine Ending Homelessness Prioritization Chart
Length of Time Homeless (LOTH) ASSESSMENT AND PRIORITIZATION: Procedure (in development) The provider will assess for vulnerability utilizing program specific vulnerability assessments as applicable, length of time homeless, and the Maine Prioritization Chart as the common assessment methodology used to screen any individual, family, or youth experiencing homelessness. Individuals will be assessed as either Less Vulnerable or
More Vulnerable ASSESSMENT AND PRIORITIZATION: Procedure in development Less Vulnerable - Individuals who are assessed as Less Vulnerable will proceed to step 4, Housing Intervention and Referral More Vulnerable- Individuals who are assessed as More Vulnerable will be connected with program staff to complete a housing barriers assessment prior to
proceeding to step 4 . The MCoC CE 5 Step Process Step 4: Housing Intervention and Referral(in development) Housing Intervention and Referral: Connecting individuals to the housing intervention best suited to resolve their housing crisis and consistent with community prioritization goals Housing Intervention and
Referral: Less Vulnerable Procedure (in development) Individuals identified as Less Vulnerable in Step 3 will be referred to other community resources if they cannot self-resolve their housing crisis with little to no assistance. Housing Intervention and Referral: More Vulnerable Procedure (in development) Program staff will connect individuals identified as More Vulnerable, during Step 3, to appropriate housing resources, including but not
limited to Permanent Supported Housing (PSH), Transitional Housing (TH) Rapid Re-Housing (RRH) projects. Prioritization Standards for PH, TH, RRH and other housing interventions are outlined in Appendix E, Maines 2017 Ending Homelessness Prioritization Chart. Housing Intervention and Referral: More Vulnerable Procedure (in development) If a housing project accepts a referral and there is immediate
availability, the client will be enrolled in the project and their Project Specific Data Elements will be entered into HMIS. If a housing project accepts a referral, but it cannot be immediately accessed due to a lack of availability, due to project capacity or due to clients choice to reject the referral, the client will be placed on appropriate waitlists as applicable. Program staff will continue to work with clients to monitor waitlist activity and make connections with other community resources.
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