- Positive Youth Development
- Building Leaders of Character (BLOC)
- Guiding the Path to Success (GPS)
- Kids Splash
- Nap Tann
- Not-In-Our-School (NIOS)
- Project SELFI (Sex Education Through Learning and Family-Involvement)
- Reducing Incidences of Sexual Risk through Education (RISE)
- Risk Education and Supportive Interventions for Safe Teens (RESIST)
- Violence Intervention Program (VIP)
- Violence Intervention Through Community Engagement (VICE)
- We Will Wait (W3)
- Youth Excellence Program (YEP Broward)
- Youth Excellence Program (YEP)
- Youth Splash
Violence Intervention Program (VIP)
Gang-involved youth or youth at risk of becoming gang-involved
Reduce youth gang affiliation through prevention and intervention strategies
Helping young people focus on their future is of utmost importance, especially when their environments are burdened with the realities of urban life. Communities must strengthen families and schools, improve community supervision, train teachers and parents to manage disruptive youth, and teach students interpersonal skills.
A risk assessment is done and effective interventions are tailored to reduce the likelihood of gang affiliation. We help youth see the big picture and get them excited about their future. We do this by providing them a safe place to feel good about themselves, belong to a greater purpose and provide positive alternatives to what they might be experiencing.
The Violence Intervention Program (VIP) provides services to gang-involved youth or youth that are at risk for becoming gang-involved. We do this by offering college and career development, behavioral health support and family support services.
Youth receive college and career counseling. Trainings cover a variety of topics including financial literacy, conflict resolution and job skills development.
We provide care coordination services by working with youth to develop and navigate through individual development plans focused on self-sufficiency. Our services involve the youth and the entire family.
This program is funded under grant #2020-MU-MU-0027 from the Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention (OJJDP), U.S. Department of Justice.