Printer friendly

What does CASEA stand for?

CASEA stands for CAMHS (Child and Adolescent Mental Health Services) and Schools Early Action (Australia)

This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:

  • Military and Government
  • Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.

See other definitions of CASEA

Other Resources:
We have 1 other meaning of CASEA in our Acronym Attic

Samples in periodicals archive:

This support should include a range of interventions including: Consultation to professionals both within and outside of existing CAMHS services; Assessments for Services; Family Work and Individual Work with children, young people and their families.
Looked after young people's access to mental health services (CAMHS) is a topic frequently discussed by participants on training courses and concerns about waiting times have increased since recent cuts to CAMHS budgets.
This situation arises not because CAMHS are indifferent to children's needs or set out to be awkward, but because it is often the case that what is making life difficult for foster carers and perceived as a threat to placement stability is not seen as a priority.
Speakers include: - Chair: Cheryl Coppell, Chair, London Safeguarding Children Board and Chief Executive, London Borough of Havering - Fiona Harrow, Deputy Director, Child Protection and Safeguarding Policy Division, Department for Education - Mark Rogers, Chief Executive, Solihull Metropolitan Borough Council and Chair, SOLACE Children's and Education Policy Network - Jane Appleby, Lead for Children, CAMHS and Safeguarding, NHS East Midlands - Cathy Blair, Director, Child Protection, Islington Council For further information, please see: Webpage: http://www.
A new CAMHS unit opened in North Wales earlier this year and the Mental Health (Wales) Measure includes CAMHS within its scope.
It is vital that councils and NHS commissioners prioritise funding comprehensive CAMHS services as they begin to set their budgets for next year, to avoid deepening the potential damage that further cuts could cause to children and young people's mental health.
She holds the Dr Erihapeti Rehu-Murchie Research Fellowship, sponsored by the Health Research Council of Aotearoa, to continue her career in Maori mental health research and is the lead investigator on Te Tomo Mai, Acceptable CAMHS for Maori in Aotearoa: A youth perspective.