Explore this curated list of websites, resources, best practices, and articles that school counselors and others can use to aid and support students in personal and social areas. If you have resources you think should be added, fill in this form or email SDCOE Counseling Coordinator Tracy Wilson.
- Helping Kids After a Shooting
- San Diego County Behavioral Health Resource Page
- Up2Sd.org Resource Page
- Foster Care Transition Toolkit, US Department of Education
- Guardingkids.com, responsible technology use resources
- Foster/Homeless Youth Resources
- Partial Credits Conversion Table
- SDCOE Student Services Topics/Trainings
- HERE Now Program: San Diego Youth Services (SDYS), North County Lifeline (NCLL) and South Bay Community Services (SBCS) are collaborating to prevent youth suicide, suicidal ideation, and help foster safe schools and create a safer place to learn in San Diego County with suicide and bullying prevention education through the Helping, Engaging, Reconnecting and Educating (HERE) Now Program. The HERE Now Program focuses on preventing suicide by educating 7th through 12th grade youth and their families on the risk factors of suicide and reduce the stigma around seeking help for themselves or others. In addition the HERE Now seeks to shift social norms about the stigma attached to individuals who seek mental health services by being proactive in reaching out to the community and community leaders; promoting education about mental health; teaching in the schools; reaching out to parents; changing policies; implementing bullying prevention, and having in place a seamless system of services that identifies youth who need help before they attempt suicide. This program provides valuable information to students and will enhance the support you already have in place on campus. For more information please contact: Judi Park, MFT; Program Manager: HERE Now School Based Suicide Prevention and Early Intervention; San Diego Youth Services; tel. 619 258-6877 ext. 3274; firstname.lastname@example.org
"6 Ways that Adolescent Grief is Different" - Huffington Post
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