Search
Login
ASA is the essential resource to cultivate leadership, advance knowledge, and strengthen the skills of those who work with, and on behalf of, older adults.

Text Resize

Doing More with Less: Replicable, Innovative and Cost-Saving Measures in Adult Protective Services (APS)

Membership Directory

Find ASA members in your area or who share your interest area. Enter a name or click on the magnifying glass to start your search.
 

Thursday, July 28, 2016

Start : 10:00 AM Pacific
End : 11:00 AM Pacific

Presented by ASA’s Mental Healthcare and Aging Network (MHAN)

ASA Members: Register now for FREE

Not a Member? Join ASA or Register for this event for $99

Includes complimentary CEUs

This web seminar is based on the 2016 Aging in America Conference workshop “Doing More With Less: Replicable, Innovative and Cost-Saving Measures in Adult Protective Services.”

At the heart of Adult Protective Services (APS) work is multi-disciplinary cooperation; though faced with ever-increasing caseloads and case complexities, APS staff work across disciplines and agencies to ensure that client services are minimally affected by these challenges. This presentation covers the National Adult Protective Services Association’s recommendations for cost-effective, promising practices to promote continued program and service successes.

Participants in this web seminar will be able to:

  • Describe the current landscape of policy issues related to APS;
  • Outline key recommendations for cost-effective promising practices in APS; and,
  • Highlight the latest innovations for implementing recommended APS practices.

Presenter:

Andrew Capehart is assistant director of the National Adult Protective Services Association in  Washington, D.C.

Stay Connected

Follow American Society on Aging on Facebook   Follow American Society on Aging on LinkedIn   Follow American Society on Aging on Twitter   Subscribe eNewsletter   

Events

No upcoming events.

View Full Events Calendar

Jobs

AgeBlog

posted on 07.17.2018

The shrinking of newsrooms has meant fewer people dedicated to covering older adults and issues that affect them.  Read More

posted on 07.17.2018

Across the 100 highest-grossing movies in 2016, only 11 percent of speaking characters were ages 60 or older.  Read More