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Helping One Juvenile at a Time. Erin Turner Brenda Krizan Brendan Aubele Jessica Wallace Athena Bloch Probation and Parole 2006 Instructor, Jerry Rose EAST Project Dianne Phillips, EAST Facilitator. Relevance to Probation and Parole.

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Helping One Juvenile at a Time

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Helping one juvenile at a time l.jpg

Helping One Juvenile at a Time

Erin Turner

Brenda Krizan

Brendan Aubele

Jessica Wallace

Athena Bloch

Probation and Parole 2006

Instructor, Jerry Rose

EAST Project

Dianne Phillips, EAST Facilitator


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Relevance to Probation and Parole

  • We are focusing not only on juvenile delinquents in the community, but also on juveniles that are at a susceptible age of becoming delinquent.

  • This project is to help raise the community awareness that we need more mentors for both delinquent and non-delinquent juveniles.


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Believing in our Project

  • We believe that juveniles are the future of our community, and if we are not providing a good group of role models then we are not securing our future. After all the future is what we depend on.


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Statistics on the Crime Rate of Juveniles

  • Types of CrimesPercentage

    • Violent CrimesTheft Arrests: 36%

    • Aggravated AssaultRunaway Arrests: 59%

    • HomicideRape Arrests: 2%

    • RapeSex Offense: 8%

    • RobberyGambling Arrests: 4%

    • Property CrimesRobbery Arrests: 9%

    • ArsonProstitution/ Vice Arrests: 54%

    • Auto TheftEmbezzlement: 48%

    • Burglary

    • Larceny/TheftThere are more males

    • Disorderly Conductarrested than females.

    • Drug Abuse


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Race Statistics on Juveniles

This is according to the OJJDP Reports

  • White youth were arrested for 72% of the crime, and they make up 79% of the population.

  • Black youth were arrested for 25% of the crime, and they make up 16% of the population.

  • American Indian youth were arrested for 1% of the crime, and make up only 1% of the juveniles on probation.

  • Asian youth were arrested for 2% of the crime, and make up only 4% of the juveniles on probation.


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What is a mentor?

  • A role-model that teaches children to be successful in everything that they do.

  • A mentor is a guide for life.

  • They are a support system during times of need.

  • They are a tutor for school subjects.

  • They are a friend and a leader.

  • They are someone that a juvenile looks up to.

  • Mentors also help to improve the decision making skills in juveniles.


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Mentoring Programs

  • Youth Bridge

    • The children that are mentored through here are juvenile delinquents with some form of criminal background.

  • Boys and Girls Club of Benton County

    • There are two different mentoring programs

      • Tutoring program- mentors tutor children with schoolwork

      • Child of a prisoner- mentors are asked to commit more time to this program. They are helping children whose has one parent in prison or jail.


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Qualifications for Mentors

  • Youth Bridge:

    • Must be at least 21 years of age.

    • Must be able to pass a drug test.

    • Must have a clean criminal background. (No felonies)

    • Must have a good driving record.

    • Must have good life values.

    • Must be able to dedicate 1 hour a week and no more than 4 hours a week.


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Qualifications for Mentors, continued

  • Boys and Girls Club of Benton County

    • Must be at least 19 years of age.

    • Must complete a training program.

    • Must be able to pass a background check.

    • Must be able to dedicate 1 hour a week, for at least 12 months.


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Reasons for Mentoring

  • Allows for juveniles to have a positive role model in their life.

  • Helps to build social and life skills in both delinquent and non-delinquent juveniles.

  • Shows juveniles that there are people out there that care about them and support them.

  • Teaches juveniles constructive activities rather than destructive activities.


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Reasons for Mentoring, Continued

  • According to Juvenile Judge Jay Finch, “about 70% of his caseload are juveniles in single parent families.”

  • More and more parents are having to work longer shifts and more days in order to make ends meet, therefore not leaving a lot of time for parents to watch their children.


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Ways to become a Mentor

  • Youth Bridge:

    • Applications are available for mentors at all Youth Bridge Locations

    • After you complete the application return it to Youth Bridge to April.


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Boys and Girls Club

  • Applications are available at the boys and girls club in Bentonville

  • Applications should be returned to Dennis


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Tutoring

Group Talk Sessions

Community Service Projects

Movies

Plays

Dinner Outings

Sporting Events

Interview Skills

Proper Dress

Social Skills

Hiking

Bowling

Go-Carting

Picnics

Flag Football

Make-overs

Rock Climbing

Activity Ideas


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Thank You

  • We would like to thank everyone from Youth Bridge and the Boys and Girls Club for providing us with information.

  • We would also like to thank our instructor, Jerry Rose, for being so patient throughout this whole project.

  • We also thank all of you for coming out and listening to what we have to say.


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Refreshments

Are

Available

In the

Back of the

Auditorium

Special Thanks to Dianne Phillips, EAST Facilitator


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