This document is a supplement to the Academic Catalog Archive 2022-2023 published in November 2022. It is the record of policies and programs that experienced changes since the publication of the Academic Catalog Archive 2022-2023. It also contains additional policies that were not provided within the Academic Catalog Archive 2022-2023 because information was unavailable at the time of publication.
This document is an archival record of ASU’s instructional faculty. Faculty listed are involved in undergraduate and graduate instruction and research for the 2022-2023 academic year. Each individual’s name and title are followed by the current department. In addition, the type of terminal degree held, issuing institution and date of conferral are listed.
This document provides an archival record of the course catalog offered during the 2022-2023 academic year.
The documents that comprise the ASU Academic Catalog as well as specific regulations and policies for students attending the ASU at Los Angles location.
This document provides an archival record of the academic programs offered during the 2023-2024 academic year. It is a printable option of the online catalog for accreditation organizations, agencies and university offices for data collection, evaluation purposes and referencing. The information and links presented in this archive may no longer be accurate. For current catalog information, refer to the online version of the academic catalog.
Corrections or additions to the Academic Catalog Archive 2023-2024 program information and major maps, as of August 2023, may be provided in a future addendum. For inquiries or questions, please contact email@example.com.
This document provides an archival record of the academic programs offered during the 2023-2024 academic year in California. It is a printable option of the online catalog for accreditation organizations, agencies and university offices for data collection, evaluation purposes and referencing. The information and links presented in this archive may no longer be accurate. For full current catalog information, refer to the online version of the academic catalog.
Corrections or additions to the Academic Catalog Archive - California 2023-2024 program information and major maps, as of August 2023, may be provided in a future addendum. For inquiries or questions, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
This document provides information on the types of activities supported and the categories or characteristics of individuals served under the provisions of the Omnibus Budget Reconciliation Act of 1981, Public Law 97-35, Subtitle C - Block Grants for Social Services, which amends Title XX of the Social Security Act. The Arizona Department of Economic Security under the statutory provisions of the law administers the Arizona Social Services Block Grant Plan. The program period covered corresponds to the State Fiscal Year, which begins on July 1, and ends June 30. State Fiscal Year overlaps portions of previous Federal Fiscal Year, which runs from October 1 through September 30.
Healthy Families Arizona is a voluntary, home visitation program, aimed at the prevention of child abuse and neglect. This secondary prevention program is targeted to the parents of newborns with risk factors that make them vulnerable to child abuse and neglect, and at risk of parent/child relationship and child development problems. The risk factors that qualify parents for the program include parental history of abuse and neglect; substance abuse; mental health problems; poor coping skills; a lack of social support; unrealistic developmental expectations of infants and toddlers, difficulty with bonding and attachment; attitudes favorable toward harsh discipline; anger management issues; and a lack of resources to meet basic needs. Modeled on the Healthy Families America program, Healthy Families began in Arizona in 1991 with two sites. Administered by the Arizona Department of Economic Security, Healthy Families Arizona has realized considerable growth over the years, and is now available to families statewide. As with any considerable investment in cost and effort, the question of return is central to ongoing support of the Healthy Families Arizona program. Does the Healthy Families Arizona program (a) reduce the risk of child abuse and neglect; (b) lead to better health and development for children, and (c) does it enhance parent/child relationships? The longitudinal evaluation of Healthy Families Arizona was designed to answer these questions.
Although there are several adoption agencies in Arizona, the Department of Economic Security is the largest. Almost without exception, the children placed by DES have special needs; that is, they may be older or have physical or emotional handicaps. The information presented here is based on DES’ statewide adoption program. This pamphlet has been prepared to answer some of the most frequently asked questions about adoption.
Arizona physicians with expertise in prenatal substance abuse, Child Protective Services, Arizona Department of Health Services, Indian Health Services, and hospital social services have come together to develop a consistent approach to identifying substance-exposed newborns. Based on extensive medical literature review, review of other state guidelines, and input from Arizona hospital newborn programs, this committee drafted these guidelines.