Nhsc-v1-432

From GrassrootWiki
Jump to: navigation, search
Previous Page Next Page

nhsc-v1-432

Text Only

  • Planning, establishing or improving emergency medical services, but not operations or equipment;
  • Home health service agencies (demonstration).

Primary Care

  • Community health centers that serve the medically underserved.

Community Services

(The law replaced the antipoverty programs operated under the Economic Opportunity Act by the Community Services Administration, abolished that agency, and provided for the establishment of an Office of Community Services in the Department of Health and Human Services.)

  • Programs that address the causes of poverty and encourage self-sufficiency by assisting low-income people in employment, education, housing, emergency assistance, community participation, and by encouraging the involvement of the private sector in these activities.

Low-Income Energy Assistance

  • Assistance to low-income households to meet the costs of home energy (heating or cooling), energy crisis intervention or low-cost weatherization.

Maternal and Child Health

  • Maternal and child health services, especially for low-income people;
  • Crippled children's services, Social Security Insurance for disabled children, lead-based paint programs, genetic disease screening, sudden infant death programs, hemophilia, and adolescent pregnancy.

Social Services

(The law consolidated Title XX Social Services, Day Care, and State and Local Training) • Programs or services to help those with special needs to achieve and maintain a greater degree of economic self-sufficiency and to prevent neglect, abuse or exploitation of children and adults who are unable to protect their own interest. Services may be particularly directed to the special needs of children, older people, handicapped people, emotionally disturbed people, and those who may be addicted to alcohol or drugs;

  • Community-based and home-based care to prevent unnecessary institutionalization; service to persons in institutions.

B. STUDY OF MILITARY PROPERTY REQUIREMENTS IN HAWAII

Periodically, the Department of Defense undertakes a study of military property use requirements in Hawaii. A report growing out of such a study was made in January, 1973 (the FRESH study); another report was completed in April, 1979 (MILPRO-HI Report). 7/ The purpose of these reports is to identify landholdings required to support planned military missions and force levels in Hawaii. As part of the study, the Department of Defense identifies DOD-controlled real property that can be made available for release without degradation of the Defense Department's mission. It also reviews joint military/civil use of DOD-controlled property to evaluate existing joint use and to identify

-p432-

Previous Page Next Page