Juvenile Drug Court Learning Collaborative

Call for Applications

The National Council of Juvenile and Family Court Judges is seeking juvenile drug courts wishing to assess needs, build capacity, implement appropriate program improvements, and evaluate program performance. Click here to apply to be a part of the Learning Collaborative. 

Active JDC Learning Collaborative Sites

The JDC Learning Collaborative has been active since 2014. There are currently twelve JDC sites participating in the Collaborative around the U.S. These JDC teams are changing the face of juvenile drug courts as we know it! 
1st Wave – implementation will begin in November 2013
• Second Judicial District, New Mexico
• Washington County, Maryland
• Charlevoix & Emmet County, Michigan
• Knox County, Tennessee
• Garland County, Arkansas
• Bannock County, Idaho 
2nd Wave – implementation will begin in June 2014
• El Paso, Texas
• Honolulu, Hawaii
• Bristol County, Massachusetts
• Fulton County, Georgia
• Cobb County, Georgia
• Chesterfield/Colonial Heights, Virginia

About the Project

The Juvenile Drug Court Learning Collaborative is a multi-year project for juvenile treatment drug courts (JDCs) that want to assess needs, build capacity, initiate strategic planning, implement appropriate program improvements, evaluate program performance and help sustain programs. Sites serve as “models for system change.” As part of their involvement in the project, JDC Learning Collaborative sites will be expected to implement meaningful change, evaluate progress and share both challenges and successes with other courts across the nation. 
Browse any of the links below to find out more about the Learning Collaborative Project. 

Please direct any questions to Wendy Schiller via email at wschiller@ncjfcj.org





This project is supported by Grant Numbers 2013-DC-BX-K001 and 2015-DC-BX-K001 from the Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention (OJJDP). The OJJDP is a component of the Office of Justice Programs, which also includes the Bureau of Justice Assistance, the Bureau of Justice Statistics, the National Institute of Justice, and the Office for Victims of Crime. Points of view or opinions on this database are those of the developers/authors and do not represent the official position or policies of the
United States Department of Justice or the 
National Council of Juvenile and Family Court Judges.