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NOTE: as of April 17, 2007, the Free to Grow program has closed.
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Co-location, common intake, and single point of entry: Are they the best answers to service fragmentation?

Case Management

Charles Bruner
This paper describes the structural reorganization of the manner in which existing public programs and services are provided within a community. Variously, such reorganizations have been presented under the banners of "co-location," "common intake and assessment," "one-stop shopping," "single point of entry," "case management," or developing a "seamless system of services."  Generally, such reforms have been proposed in order to achieve one or more of the following three goals: (a) increased system efficiency through reduced duplication of effort across programs, (b) easier access to services by families, and (c) better matching of services with family needs.






 

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Free To Grow is a national program supported by the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation and the Doris Duke Charitable Foundation with direction and technical assistance provided by the Mailman School of Public Health of Columbia University.