or approximately $2.1 billion, was spent on work, education, and training activities across the country in FY 2015. For more information on FY 2015 TANF financial data.
was spent on the combination of child welfare services, pre-kindergarten and Head Start programs, and services for children and youth (including after-school programs and home visiting) in FY 2015. A revised financial reporting form, the ACF-196R, was implemented for FY15 data, which clarifies and expands the list of expenditure categories, providing the ability to separately report these categories. For more information on FY 2015 TANF financial reporting.
was spent on the combination of basic assistance; work, education, and training activities; and child care. From FY 2014 to FY 2015, there was a decrease in the dollars spent on basic assistance and work-related activities, while child care spending and transfers did not change significantly. States have broad flexibility in how they spend their TANF and maintenance-of-effort (MOE) funds. For more information on FY 2015 TANF expenditures.
States have broad flexibility in how they spend their TANF and maintenance-of-effort (MOE) funds. For more information on FY 2015 TANF financial reporting.
to provide assistance to low-income families and support a range of services to improve employment and other child and family outcomes. States have broad flexibility in how they spend their TANF and maintenance-of-effort (MOE) funds. Find out more about TANF.
often have poorer health outcomes than other people, according to a report released by the Institute of Medicine.
In New York City, a FYSB-funded street outreach program connects homeless LGBT youth to a no-cost medical clinic as part of a collaboration with Columbia University.
who came into contact with street outreach workers from a FYSB-funded program went on to spend at least one night in shelter in 2014 and 2015.
Giving youth a safe place to stay may reduce instances of sex trafficking and survival sex, in which youth trade sex for food, housing, or other resources.
homeless youth may be lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, or questioning (LGBTQ), according to several studies.
The Family and Youth Services Bureau funds the 3/40 BLUEPRINT project to help transitional living programs provide safe and affirming services to LGBTQ youth.