The Australian Government today announced $173 million to help the supported employment sector work towards new wage arrangements for supported employees currently working in Australian Disability Enterprises (ADEs).
What does SE stand for?
SE stands for Supported Employment
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Business, finance, etc.
See other definitions of SE
We have 106 other meanings of SE in our Acronym Attic
- Substantial Equivalence
- Sucrose Equivalence (food measurement)
- Superintending Engineer
- Supplier Exchange
- Supplies & Equipment
- Support Element
- Support Equipment
- Supportable Evaluation
- Supported Education
Samples in periodicals archive:
In other words, the presence of sheltered workshops might have indirectly undermined the effectiveness of the supported employment programs.
Vocational rehabilitation approaches such as supported employment can help individuals find and keep meaningful work, which not only has obvious financial benefits but also results in improved illness management, role functioning, and self-esteem .
Among those who obtained a competitive job, IPS participants obtained their first job nearly 10 weeks earlier than did controls," the authors wrote, noting that "the number, consistency, and effect sizes of studies of evidence-based supported employment establish it as one of the most robust interventions available for persons with severe mental illness.
Supported Employment Program, North Battleford: To enables approximately 35 persons with intellectual disabilities to develop the skills, knowledge and experience they need to find and maintain a position in the workforce.
Over the past several decades, there has been a tremendous shift in traditional work and in supported employment settings for people with more severe forms of mental retardation (Mank, Cioffi, & Yovanoff; 2000; Pierce, McDermott, & Butkus, 2003).
Brandon Enos for supported employment work crews and to Cynthia Coleman for supported employment individual placement.
Though articles have been written addressing client choice in supported employment (Brooke, Wehman, Inge, & Parent, 1995; Dwyre & Trach, 1996; Everson & Reid, 1997; Olney and Salomone, 1992; West & Parent, 1992), a few professionals still may argue that some rehabilitation individuals truly must be "placed" into a supported employment position, due to their lower functioning levels, such as developmental disabilities or severe traumatic brain injuries.