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California College Pathways Update

California College Pathways (CCP) provides resources and leadership to campuses and community organizations to help foster youth succeed at community colleges, vocational schools, and four-year universities. Visit us at:

Upcoming Events: 

2/21/18: WebinarFoster and Probation Youth Education Needs and How to Address Them

2/23/18: WebinarIncreasing Earned Income Tax Credit (EITC) Among Transition-Age Youth

3/2/18: National Conference on Ending Family & Youth Homelessness

3/7/18: Webinar: 

3/8/18: Webinar: New Legislation to Improve California’s Continuum of Care Reform (CCR)

3/21/18: WebinarFinancial Aid for Homeless & Foster Youth, Part II: After the FAFSA

4/9/18 - 4/10/18: Foster Youth Education Summit 

With the support of the Stuart Foundation, Walter S. Johnson Foundation, Pritzker Foster Care Initiative and Conrad N. Hilton Foundation, CCP is managed by John Burton Advocates for Youth. Learn more at:
Question of the Week - Cal Grant Time Limits

Take Action to Help Expand Financial Aid Access for Foster Youth

2018 California Foster Youth Education Summit Registration Opens

CSU Study finds 2 in 5 Students Experience Food Insecurity and 1 in 10 Experience Homelessness

New Disaster-Related Funding Provides Additional Support for Displaced Students

SchoolHouse Connection Webinar: Supporting Young Parents and Their Children Through Education and Early Care
Question of the Week- Cal Grant Time Limits 

Q: I was awarded a Cal Grant to attend community college, but my counselor is telling me I shouldn’t take the money because it could run out later. Could you explain why I wouldn’t want to accept this money?

A: View the answer.
Take Action to Help Expand Financial Aid Access for Foster Youth

At age 26, just 4 percent of former foster youth have obtained a college degree compared to 36 percent of the same-age population of young adults. This stark disparity demonstrates that more needs to be done to ensure foster youth have the resources to achieve their higher education goals and obtain economic stability.  

As ample evidence has shown that financial aid is a strong predictor of college success, SB 940 (Beall) which is cosponsored by John Burton Advocates for Youth and the LA Area Chamber of Commerce, will expand foster youth access to the largest state funded financial aid program, the Cal Grant. Currently, only 9% of foster youth attending California community colleges succeed in obtaining Cal Grant funding. SB 940 considers the unique challenges that foster youth face and removes eligibility barriers and strict deadlines that often bar them from getting the financial aid they need.

To help turn SB 940 in law, please consider doing the following:
  1. Submit a letter of support:  Click here for a sample support letter for organizations to use or click here for a letter tailored to students with experience in foster care. Support letters can be sent to by February 28.
  1. Sign on to the budget request: Because the bill will require a budget allocation, a separate sign-on to a budget support letter is necessary in addition to a letter of support for the bill.
  1. Join us at a SB 940 hearing: If you are able to attend hearings in Sacramento, bring youth to hearings, or organize a district visit with your local representatives, please e-mail for additional details. 
For more information about SB 940, please refer to the SB 940 factsheet as well JBAY's recent webinar.
2018 California Foster Youth Education Summit Registration Opens 

On April 9-10, the California Foster Youth Education Task Force will host its annual California Foster Youth Education Summit at the Sheraton Fairplex in Pomona to discuss efforts and programs underway that support the academic and social/emotional progress of youth in foster care.

There will be 40 workshops to choose from that focus on cross collaboration models that work to improve academic outcomes for foster youth through the full continuum of education. This year, the summit will also include a program dedicated to students where they can learn their education rights, engage in professional development activities, and prepare for successful participation during the summit. To register, use the link below.
CSU Study finds 2 in 5 Students Experience Food Insecurity and 1 in 10 Experience Homelessness

A California State University study released last month builds on previous research to better understand the experiences of students facing homelessness and food insecurity. The study surveyed over 24,000 students across the 23 campus system and found that 41.6% of students experienced food insecurity, half of whom experienced very low food security. Former foster youth were found to experience higher rates of food insecurity at 62.9%. Students who reported being both first generation to attend college and Black/African American showed the highest levels of food insecurity at 65.9%. The study also found that 10.9% of CSU students experienced homelessness at least once in the last 12 months with notably higher rates seen among foster youth (24.9%).
Researchers found a strong connection between not having enough to eat and academic success. Additionally, students clearly indicated that food and housing insecurity not only negatively impacted their academic progress but also other facets of their lives such as their mental and physical health. In response to these troubling numbers, the report offers a number of recommendations including developing affordable housing and food options for students, targeting those with the highest level of need, utilizing strategies like CalFresh enrollment and food pantries as preventative measures for food insecurity and incorporating staff with trauma-informed training within programs.

The issue of developing a trauma-informed approach to homelessness and housing insecurity in higher education is explored in greater detail in a new book released last month by one of the studies principal investigators, Rashida Crutchfield.
New Disaster-Related Funding Provides Additional Support for Displaced Students

The most recent budget deal passed for the federal FY2018 budget authorized continued funding of federal programs at FY2017 levels until March 23, 2018. One item that was finalized in the budget deal, however, was disaster-related funding which includes $90 billion in emergency disaster relief for states and communities affected by recent hurricanes, wildfires, and other disasters, including California. The budget package included an extra $25 million for Local Educational Agencies serving homeless children and youths to support children and youth displaced by disasters, $100 million for higher education institutions in affected areas with priority given to students who are homeless or at risk of becoming homeless as a result of displacement, and up to $75 million to higher education institutions to help defray unexpected expenses associated with enrolling students displaced from affected areas.
SchoolHouse Connection Webinar: Supporting Young Parents and Their Children Through Education and Early Care

Pregnancy, parenting, and homelessness put youth at significant risk of dropping out of high school. Lack of a high school degree, in turn, is significantly correlated with homelessness: research finds that youth without a high school diploma or GED are 4.5 times more likely to experience homelessness; that youth who are pregnant or parenting are three times more likely to experience homelessness; and that more than one in three unmarried homeless young women is pregnant or parenting. These findings are especially alarming because homelessness in early childhood can have lifelong consequences. Supporting youth who are pregnant or parenting to graduate from high school, and making sure that their children participate in quality early care programs, are essential to preventing future homelessness and promoting long-term economic independence.

SchoolHouse Connection is hosting a webinar on March 7, 2018 from 8:30 AM-9:45 AM to provide an overview of educational protections and services for homeless young parents and their children, and highlight successful strategies at the state and local level. Practitioners will share lessons learned and how to build partnerships for supporting parents and children. To register click here.
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John Burton Advocates for Youth · 235 Montgomery, Suite 1142 · Suite 1142 · San Francisco, California 94104 · USA


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