Adopted: 1/9/2013
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Adopted: 1/9/2013. Logic Model: ARCHES. Developed by New York City Mission Society Department of Quality & Evaluation. Outcomes – Impact Short Term Medium Term Long Term . Inputs. Activities. Outputs. Staff Volunteers Time Money Research Materials

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Adopted: 1/9/2013

Logic Model: ARCHES

Developed by New York City Mission Society

Department of Quality & Evaluation

Outcomes – Impact

Short Term Medium Term Long Term













Enroll 20 court-involved youth (ages 16-24, from Harlem) in each 6-month cycle

Provide group mentoring meetings using a 4-part Interactive Journaling curriculum; Serve hot meals at each meeting

Encourage and enable 1-on-1 mentor/mentee meetings

Provide support 24/7

Create Individual Change Plans for each mentee (sometime between 3-6 months of engagement)

Engage mentors/mentees in social/cultural/ recreational special events and trips

Distribute stipends & metrocards according to participation

Update ETO by due dates & maintain complete files

# enrolled (20)

# of mentors (5)

# retained at 30 days (80%)

# retained at 90 days (75%)

# retained at 6 months (65% completion rate)

Average daily attendance (70%)

# of meals provided

# of hours of group mentoring with interactive journaling (minimum 1.5 hours, 2x/week)

# of hours of one-on-one mentoring

# convicted of a new criminal offense

# of staff trainings

Participants explore their own experiences alongside peers and mentors and become an important support system to one another

Participants improve communication skills

Participants learn to handle difficult feelings and importance of choosing responsible behaviors

Participants learn self-management strategies for success through a process of change, action, and prosocial behavior

Participants identify a plan for change and personal development

Participants prepare themselves cognitively and developmentally for education, employment, and civic participation

Participants are exposed to the world beyond what they already know

Participants demonstrate improved interpersonal relationships and everyday interactions

Participants demonstrate ability to cope with difficult situations and feelings

Participants demonstrate pro-social decision-making and take steps towards behavior change

Participants avoid criminal behavior

Participants become more productive community citizens

Crime and recidivism is reduced

Education levels rise

Employment levels rise

Community becomes stronger and safer

Problem statement: Following detainment, court-involved youth of Harlem typically confront the same issues that led them to arrest in the first place. Transformative Mentoring Interventions employing an evidence-based Interactive Journaling curriculum have been shown to help these youth avoid recidivism by building their capacity to communicate well, handle difficult feelings, choose responsible behaviors, and plan for individual change.