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For the Bipartisan Policy Center, AIR developed a financial model of the costs and benefits of a small diabetes prevention program. Key findings include: There is a large population with pre-diabetes in the U.S. who could benefit from a prevention program, and a diabetes prevention program can produce overall cost savings for individuals.
Recent events such as those in Oklahoma, Boston, and Texas can leave people—especially children—feeling sad, angry, out of control, overwhelmed, and unsafe. The National Center on Family Homelessness developed a resource, Understanding Traumatic Stress in Children, to help.
This issue brief describes the findings from interviews with health insurance counselors and other stakeholders about problems consumers face in selecting and using health insurance. It also lays out a strategy to develop an important new tool: a measure of health insurance literacy.
Very few mentoring programs have been scientifically evaluated or established as evidence-based practices. However, some programs show empirical evidence that participating youth do better.