Community Grant Supporter

Community Grant Supporters

 

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$100,000 Grant for Behavioral Health Pilot Project

Community Grant SupporterThe Department of Health Care Services has awarded the Foundation a $100,000 grant for a Behavioral Health Pilot Project. The grant supports two part-time Social Workers that will improve services for patients that come into the emergency department with substance use and/or mental health disorders. The Social Workers will perform a psychosocial assessment and collaborate with ED physicians to determine if the patient needs outpatient or inpatient placement after discharge. Patients will receive assistance on finding treatment facilities based on their insurance, and help with community resources including shelters for the homeless, financial assistance, job training services, food banks, etc.

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$31,277 Grant for Maternal Health

Community Grant SupporterThe Foundation received a $31,277 grant which will go toward our Welcome Baby program for telehealth needs. Due to COVID-19, staff are providing education via zoom versus in-person visits. Many underserved families of color don’t have computers and are only able to participate via phone calls. Education on breastfeeding, mother-infant attachment, postpartum depression/anxiety screenings, and developmental milestones are very difficult to provide on the phone since staff are unable to use visual aids (share screen, videos, books,) and visual cues. The grant will fund 50 I-pads to lend to participants.

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$283,342 Grant Renewed for Prevention Forward Program

Community Grant SupporterThe California Department of Public Health has renewed their grant for an additional three years for a program called “Prevention Forward.” The program is open to patients that have been in the hospital and residents in the community who have prediabetes, diabetes, cardiovascular disease and stroke. Participants are offered a series of diabetes and cardiovascular education classes, meetings with physician specialists, medication review with a pharmacist, referrals to nationally recognized lifestyle change programs, grocery store tours, and food preparation workshops. A team of Physicians, Nurse Practitioners, Pharmacists, Community Health Worker, and Project Coordinator will provide oversight to support patient success.

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$150,000 Grant for Sexual and Domestic Violence Prevention Program

Community Grant SupporterCalifornia Office of Emergency Services (Cal-OES) has awarded $150,000 to the Center for Healthier Communities (CHC) for a Sexual and Domestic Violence Prevention Program which focuses on the Hispanic community. CHC staff will provide sexual assault prevention classes for youth, domestic violence and assault prevention workshops for parents, and support groups for parents and the community. We will partner with Title 1 low-income schools and Parent Centers and use three evidenced based programs called Safe Dates, Bringing in the Bystanders, and Beyond Trauma.

 

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Department of Justice Awards The Center for Healthier Communities $718,000

Community Grant SupporterNorthridge Hospital Foundation has been awarded $718,000 through the Department of Justice’s STOP School Violence Program to create the L.A. School Empowerment Program (LASEP).

LASEP’s goal is to reduce all forms of youth violence (i.e. bullying, suicide, dating violence) in partnership with schools, through comprehensive and culturally informed programs. We will be partnering with San Fernando Valley Community Mental Health Center and LAUSD’s Northwest Region to train educators to use evidence-informed violence prevention curriculums while providing counseling to youth who are at risk for violence and empowering parents to prevent violence through workshops.

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In & Out Burger Foundation donates $20,000 for the Center for Assault Treatment Services (C∙A∙T∙S)

Community Grant SupporterIn & Out Burger Foundation’s donation will allow the Center for Assault Treatment Services (C∙A∙T∙S) to focus on three overarching functions of the program. First, the prevention of child abuse and dating violence through direct education to the youth; second, assist with combating child abuse through community outreach and teaching mandated reporters and community members how to identify abuse. Short and long-term effects of abuse and how to report child abuse is crucial to understand. Third, continue providing the highest quality forensic interviews and medical examinations to treat victims between the ages of 1 through 17 that have been victims of sexual abuse/assault, child maltreatment, and living in homes with domestic violence.