Pasadena, CA: Pacific Oaks Center for Children of Incarcerated Parents.
What does CCIP stand for?
CCIP stands for Center for Children of Incarcerated Parents
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of CCIP
We have 43 other meanings of CCIP in our Acronym Attic
- Conventional Conforming Interest-Only (mortgage)
- Corporate Chief Information Officer (Canada)
- Council of Chief Information Officers (various locations)
- Colorado Common Interest Ownership Act
- China Chamber of International Commerce
- Christian Community International Orange County (Costa Mesa, CA)
- Cedar City Institute of Women's Health (Cedar City, Utah)
- C4I Capability Improvement Plan (US Navy Spawar/Peo)
- Canada Career Information Partnership
- Canada Community Investment Plan
- Centre for Critical Infrastructure Protection (New Zealand)
- Certified Cyber Intelligence Professional (McAfee)
- Chambre de Commerce et d'Industrie de Paris (Paris Chamber of Commerce, France)
- Cisco Certified Internetwork Professional
- Command Center Improvement Program
- Commander's Inspection Program
- Committee on Communications and Information Policy (IEEE)
- Common Configuration Implementation Program
- Component Commander's Issue Paper
- Congested Corridors Improvement Program
Samples in periodicals archive:
Center for Children of Incarcerated Parents contains resources related to children and families impacted by incarceration at www.
Reprinted by permission of Prison Fellowship, Merrifield, Virginia) Web Resources * Prison Fellowship * The Center for Children of Incarcerated Parents * The Child Welfare League of America * Institute of Prison Ministries * Youth Direct Ministries Teresa Nicodemus is the assistant editor of Camping Magazine.
Denise Johnston, director of the Center for Children of Incarcerated Parents, Pasadena, Calif.
Mothers' days According to the Center for Children of Incarcerated Parents, based in Pasadena, three out of four women inmates are mothers, and nine out of 10 prison mothers have children under 18.
Organizations such as the Family and Corrections Network, Center for Children of Incarcerated Parents, the Osborne Association, Aid to Incarcerated Mothers, Centerforce, Prison Fellowship and Project SEEK have worked to improve conditions for children and families of offenders.
Last October, the Center for Children of Incarcerated Parents unveiled the first national study of residential mother/child correctional programs in the United States.
Pacific Oaks Center for Children of Incarcerated Parents.