• Section 411 Findings and purpose
  • Section 412 General definitions
  • Section 412-A Special definitions relating to children in residential care
  • Section 413 Persons and officials required to report cases of suspected child abuse or maltreatment
  • Section 414 Any person permitted to report
  • Section 415 Reporting procedure
  • Section 416 Obligations of persons required to report
  • Section 417 Taking a child into protective custody
  • Section 418 Mandatory reporting to and post-mortem investigation of deaths by medical examiner or coroner
  • Section 419 Immunity from liability
  • Section 420 Penalties for failure to report
  • Section 421 Responsibility of the department
  • Section 422 Statewide central register of child abuse and maltreatment
  • Section 422-A Child abuse and neglect investigations; disclosure
  • Section 422-B Local and regional fatality review teams
  • Section 422-C Establishment of the child abuse medical provider program (CHAMP)
  • Section 423 Child protective service responsibilities and organization; purchase of service and reimbursement of cost; local plan
  • Section 423-A Child advocacy centers established
  • Section 424 Duties of the child protective service concerning reports of abuse or maltreatment
  • Section 424-A Access to information contained in the statewide central register of child abuse and maltreatment
  • Section 424-B Children in the care of certain public and private agencies
  • Section 424-C Duties of the commissioner of the office of children and family services concerning reports of abuse or neglect of children in residential facilities or programs
  • Section 424-D Determinations rendered on reports of abuse or neglect of children in residential facilities or programs and actions to be taken
  • Section 425 Cooperation of other agencies
  • Section 426 Annual reports
  • Section 427 Regulations of the commissioner
  • Section 427-A Differential response programs for child protection assessments or investigations
  • Section 428 Separability

Please Make Note

Please make note that I, Jessica Lynn Hepner the creator of What Every Parent Should Know, is not giving legal advice. I am not a lawyer. I am giving you knowledge via first hand experiences.

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Guide To Child Protection Services

WHAT EVERY PARENT SHOULD KNOW INFORMATION ALL PARENTS NEED TO KNOW Thursday, November 1, 2012 Guide to CPS Guide to CPS Child Protective Se...

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Save A Life by Angie Kassabie

Save A Life by Angie Kassabie
I URGE ALL MY FRIENDS TO READ & SHARE THIS; YOU COULD SAVE A LOVED ONES LIFE BY KNOWING THIS SIMPLE INFORMATION!!! Stroke has a new indicator! They say if you forward this to ten people, you stand a chance of saving one life. Will you send this along? Blood Clots/Stroke - They Now Have a Fourth Indicator, the Tongue: During a BBQ, a woman stumbled and took a little fall - she assured everyone that she was fine (they offered to call paramedics) ...she said she had just tripped over a brick because of her new shoes. They got her cleaned up and got her a new plate of food. While she appeared a bit shaken up, Jane went about enjoying herself the rest of the evening. Jane's husband called later telling everyone that his wife had been taken to the hospital - (at 6:00 PM Jane passed away.) She had suffered a stroke at the BBQ. Had they known how to identify the signs of a stroke, perhaps Jane would be with us today. Some don't die. They end up in a helpless, hopeless condition instead. It only takes a minute to read this. A neurologist says that if he can get to a stroke victim within 3 hours he can totally reverse the effects of a stroke...totally. He said the trick was getting a stroke recognized, diagnosed, and then getting the patient medically cared for within 3 hours, which is tough. >>RECOGNIZING A STROKE<< Thank God for the sense to remember the '3' steps, STR. Read and Learn! Sometimes symptoms of a stroke are difficult to identify. Unfortunately, the lack of awareness spells disaster. The stroke victim may suffer severe brain damage when people nearby fail to recognize the symptoms of a stroke. Now doctors say a bystander can recognize a stroke by asking three simple questions: S *Ask the individual to SMILE. T *Ask the person to TALK and SPEAK A SIMPLE SENTENCE (Coherently) (i.e. Chicken Soup) R *Ask him or her to RAISE BOTH ARMS. If he or she has trouble with ANY ONE of these tasks, call emergency number immediately and describe the symptoms to the dispatcher. New Sign of a Stroke -------- Stick out Your Tongue NOTE: Another 'sign' of a stroke is this: Ask the person to 'stick' out his tongue. If the tongue is 'crooked', if it goes to one side or the other that is also an indication of a stroke. A cardiologist says if everyone who gets this e-mail sends it to 10 people; you can bet that at least one life will be saved. I have done my part. Will you?

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