Wisconsin school safety grants
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For the most up-to-date information, visit the Transportation Alternatives Program (TAP) website. By developing safer walking and biking paths, Healthy Routes to School services allow children in grades K-8 to walk and ride to school. The amended federal transportation act, SAFETEA-LU, which was signed into law on August 10, 2005, provided the initial funding for these projects. This bill provided grants to state transportation agencies for the development and administration of SRTS programs. SRTS initiatives increase walking and biking opportunities, encourage children to adopt healthy lifestyles at a young age, and reduce auto-related pollution near schools. Initiatives Works that were sponsored in 2013
The National Center for Safe Routes to School has created a new platform called “Data Tools” that allows communities to enter data online.
Communities may also use the National Center’s Centralized Data Entry Program to submit completed forms. The forms must be sent to the address listed on the cover sheet instructions form, along with the required cover sheets. The cover sheets are required because they provide information that enables the National Center to properly store data from the survey forms in their online database and for local programs to access that data. Instructions/Overview
Seton catholic schools to purchase anti-bullying app, stopit
During the case, he declared that the Office of Public Safety (OSS) of the Wisconsin Department of Justice (DOJ) had finished awarding the second round of school safety grant funding. Over 500 law enforcement officers and educators will be trained by OSS this week throughout the state. The first meeting of the OSS Advisory Committee will also take place.
DOJ will conduct adolescent mental health training in Madison, Green Bay, Drummond, Racine, Wisconsin Dells, and Lake Geneva during Wisconsin Safe Schools Week (October 21-27). More than 500 educators and law enforcement officers will attend these trainings. By the end of 2018, the Wisconsin Department of Justice expects to have trained more than 2,000 teachers and other education professionals, and more than 5,000 by the end of 2019.
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With the support of a grant from the Wisconsin Department of Justice, the district installed new hardware on all the doors, electronic locks, and phone and PA devices that school employees can use to communicate in an emergency.
Tim LeMonds, an MMSD spokesperson, said, “All of these elements are a huge part of our robust school safety and security program.” “All of it comes together to respond as we did today, whether it’s capital investments, training, or education.”
Some districts were willing to make similar enhancements, according to surveys of participating schools, and almost half of the schools that responded to the survey added security and screening improvements with the money they received.
He said, “We need to keep doing more work in this field.” “We need to ensure that our Wisconsin schools are as secure as possible, which means ensuring that we have adequate physical protection, as well as investing in items like long-term support for mental health services and social workers in our schools.”
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Every parent’s concern is for their children’s safety at school. Encourage your school to contact us for a free demonstration to ensure that your school is using this life-saving critical incident response technology.
Legislators are increasingly leading the push for reform. Multiple safety bills are being enacted around the country, with all of them accompanied by grant funding. This translates to free funds for your education. ASR is currently researching a number of bills that have been accepted for funding. Check this page on a regular basis to see if your state or county has funds available.
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, WASHINGTON, D.C. — The Office of Justice Programs reported on Tuesday that over $76 million in grant funding is available to help communities strengthen school security and protect students, teachers, and faculty from violence threats.
“School violence is no longer an abstract threat; it has become a horrific fact in far too many communities across the United States. “Moving forward to address this task is one of the Administration’s highest domestic priorities,” said Katharine T. Sullivan, OJP Principal Deputy Assistant Attorney General. “In the battle to meet this challenge, the Department of Justice is at the forefront. The Office of Justice Programs is providing unprecedented grant support to ensure that our neighborhoods have access to creative and diverse solutions.”