The Chicago Medical-Legal Partnership for Children , a medical-legal partnership model that coordinates care across complex intersections of early intervention, developmental therapies, health care, educational mandates and public benefits for young children with disabilities and special health needs.
What does MLPC stand for?
MLPC stands for Medical-Legal Partnership for Children (est. 1993)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of MLPC
We have 9 other meanings of MLPC in our Acronym Attic
- Multiplex Ligation-dependent Probe Amplification
- Marine Life Protection Act Initiative (California Department of Fish and Game)
- Maine Lobster Promotion Council
- Manufacture Landaise des Produits Chimiques (French: Landaise Manufacturer of Chemicals)
- Marxist-Leninist Party of Canada
- Maui Land and Pineapple Co. (Hawaii)
- Mawson Lakes Podiatry Clinic (Australia)
- Maximum Likelihood Pixel Classifier
- McLean Presbyterian Church (Virginia)
- Medical Logistics Proponent Committee (Tricare)
- Merrill Lynch Philanthropy Committee
- Michigan License Plate Club
- Midwest Lakes Policy Center (Madison, Wisconsin)
- Mindanao Livestock Production Center (USDA)
- Mine Labour Protection Campaign (India)
- Money Laundering Prevention Center
- Mortgage Licensing Policy Committee (Conference of State Bank Supervisors; Washington, DC)
- Mound Laser and Photonics Center, Inc. (Miamisburg, OH)
- Mouvement pour la Libération du Peuple Centrafricain (French: Movement for the Liberation of the Central African People; political party; Central African Republic)
- Movement for the Liberation of the Central African People (Central African Republic)
Samples in periodicals archive:
In 1993, the first Medical-Legal Partnership for Children (MLPC) was founded by Barry Zuckerman, MD, to serve as a resource for patient-families at Boston Medical Center who had legal issues that impeded their ability to get the care they needed.