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Drug Endangered Children Awareness ONLINE


This course examines the need and advantages of collaborative working arrangements at the local level between law enforcement, Division of Children and Family Services and other social service agencies when working cases that involve children living in homes where illegal drug activities occur. Participants will learn the history of the DEC movement nationally, the general history of drug use in the U.S., the effects and dangers of children living in homes where drugs are being used, manufactured or sold, drug recognition information and the advantages of local collaboration when dealing with DEC cases. Information about the Arkansas DEC Alliance will be shared and the Arkansas definition of drug endangered children will be explained.

This class can be taken as a stand-alone course or as a prerequisite for the intense DEC collaboration workshops that are offered around the State.

OBJECTIVES:

TARGET AUDIENCE: Law Enforcement and Division of Children and Family Services (DCFS) Professionals.

TRAINING HOURS: 7 hours

ONLINE DATES:
 

June 12-16, 2017

  Registration ends 12pm (noon) June 9, 2017

  Click to Register

July 11-17, 2017

  Registration ends 12pm (noon) July 10, 2017

  Click to Register

August 8-14, 2017

  Registration ends 12pm (noon) August 7, 2017

 Click to Register

September 11-15, 2017

  Registration ends 12pm (noon) September 8, 2017

 Click to Register

October 10-16, 2017

  Registration ends 12pm (noon) October 9, 2017

 

November 8-14, 2017

  Registration ends 12pm (noon) November 7, 2017

 

December 6-12, 2017

  Registration ends 12pm (noon) December 5, 2017

 

 

This project was supported by Grant # 2009CKWX0574 awarded by the U.S. Department of Justice, Office of Community Oriented Policing Services. The opinions contained herein are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily represent the official position or policies of the U.S. Department of Justice. References to specific companies, products, or services should not be considered an endorsement by the author(s) or the U.S. Department of Justice. Rather, the references are illustrations to supplement discussion of the issues.