California Wraparound How Counties get started . Submits letter of intent to CDSS Develop plan for Wraparound using authorized Template and assistance for State Sign MOU developed between CDSS and County Social Services Agency upon approval of plan. Set and hold approved Wraparound traini
1. California WRAPAROUND
Funded under Senate Bill 163, Chapter 795, Statutes of 1997
2. California Wraparound How Counties get started Submits letter of intent to CDSS Develop plan for Wraparound using authorized Template and assistance for State
Sign MOU developed between CDSS and County Social Services Agency upon approval of plan.
Set and hold approved Wraparound training session
Link Wrap Program with County Children’s System of Care (SOC) and Full Service Partnership (FSP) plans and Child Welfare System Improvement Plans. SIP
3. Reporting Requirement for Wraparound Provide monthly report on number of Wraparound Slots filled, and number of children being served
Submit claim for Wraparound to CDSS
Maintain counties’ current reporting requirements to CDSS and other agencies.
4. Children in Wraparound In, or at risk of, high-level Group Home Placement RCL 10 or above and:
Wards of the Court (W&I 602)
Dependents of the Court (W&I 300)
Certified eligible for Mental Health services (AB3632, 27.6, etc.)
Have been adopted and are eligible for the Adoption Assistance Program (AAP).
6. Funding Flexibility in using specific amount of State FC funds and county match to meet the needs of the child and family
Each county initially requests a specific number of service allocation slots which are not capped.
7. Service Allocation Slots
Amount of funds available to pay for individualized intensive Wraparound package for child/family
These funds pay for services and supports that the family Wraparound team requests
One Wrap slot may serve more than one child
All Wrap slots pooled
Reimbursement rates = RCL rate minus cost of concurrent placement
8. California Wraparound
California Wraparound allows counties to provide children with service alternatives to group home care through the development of expanded family-based service programs. These service programs are based on the strengths of each child and family and are tailored to meet their needs.
Wraparound is funded with non-federal assistance (board and care) payments. In Wraparound, the non-federal assistance payments are flexible so they can be used to meet the needs of the child and family.
10. Concurrent Place & Wraparound Federally Eligible Child in Concurrent Placement
Placement Costs = $1000
IV-E 50% share = $500*
Remainder to be paid from SB 163 Flex Fund
11. Funding Highlights: The non-federal sharing ratio is 40% State and 60% county.
Counties are required to match the State funds per Welfare and Institutions Code 18254 (c).
Non-federal assistance funds are pooled into a flexible fund and are not child specific.
The amount spent on each child and family is based need as identified by the Wraparound process.
12. Fiscal Highlights Federally eligible children can be served in Wraparound. If a federally eligible child is at home, the county can not claim the federal share of the RCL 13 or 10/11.
For a federally eligible child, who is in an eligible placement, the county can claim the federal share of the actual placement cost.
Costs are claimed on the appropriate CA 800 Assistance Claim forms.
Savings from the Wraparound programs must be reinvested into a children and youth services programs
Wraparound funds can “roll over” from year to year.
13. CALIFORNIA COUNTIES WITH WRAPAROUND PROGRAMS (funded with SB 163 funds and other funding) 1. Alameda 2. Butte 3. Contra Costa 4. Del Norte 5. El Dorado 6. Fresno 7. Humboldt 8. Kern 9. Los Angeles 10. Mendocino 11. Mono 12. Monterey 13. Napa 14. Orange 15. Placer
17. Riverside 18. Sacramento 19. San Bernardino 20. San Diego 21. San Francisco 22. San Joaquin 23. San Louis Obispo 24. San Mateo 26. Santa Barbara 27. Santa Clara 26. Santa Cruz 28. Shasta 29. Siskiyou 30. Solano 31. Tehama 32. Ventura