This edition of AdvoCasey looks at foster care reform in two Family to Family sites. It also shares how Casey Family Services alumni are faring after they exit the agency’s care and how three sites participating in the Foundation’s Juvenile Detention Alternatives Initiative have reduced their inappropriate use of secure detention.

AdvoCasey is a seasonal publication with themed issues that spotlight programs and policies making measurable differences in the lives of kids and families.

January 1, 2000


In This Report, You’ll Learn

  1. 1

    An overview of Casey’s Family to Family program.

  2. 2

    Seventeen Family to Family tools.

  3. 3

    How Casey Family Services alumni are faring.

  4. 4

    The goals of Casey’s Juvenile Detention Alternatives Initiative.

Key Takeaway

The research on Casey Family Services is in — and it’s encouraging

Researchers compared Casey Family Services alumni to young people who had participated in equivalent studies of public and private foster care. They found that Casey alumni were 13% more likely to have completed high school, 20% more likely to be working full or part-time and 28% more likely to have delayed parenting beyond age 23. 

Findings & Stats

Statements & Quotations