New Tool for Counties to Assess Their Set, Measure, Achieve Progress

October 25, 2022

The Stepping Up partners have released a new resource, the Set, Measure, Achieve Progress Survey, for counties interested in tracking and sharing progress toward their goals for Set, Measure, Achieve, the Stepping Up initiative’s latest call to action. The survey is a companion to the Set, Measure, Achieve brief released in 2020, which explains how counties can set targets for reducing the number of people with serious mental illnesses in their jails, measure progress toward meeting these targets, and achieve results.

With this new tool, counties participating in Set, Measure, Achieve will be able to log their baseline data on one or more of the Stepping Up four key measures and track their individual progress. After completing the survey, counties will receive a customized summary of their data from the CSG Justice Center. Any time a county fills out the survey again, they will receive a new, individualized report.

Note that all county data will be kept confidential; the Stepping Up partners will never share individual county data without express permission from the county.

Learn more about how to join Set, Measure, Achieve.

 

Take the survey

About the author


Image for:
Mark Stovell
Project Manager, Behavioral Health
Mark oversees the delivery of broad-based technical assistance products and tools to assist counties in their Stepping Up efforts. Mark has also provided technical assistance to Second Chance Act and Justice and Mental Health Collaboration Program grantees that serve people
...
with co-occurring substance use disorders and mental illness, and he has coordinated additional projects designed to advance practices at the intersection of the criminal justice and behavioral health. Before joining the CSG Justice Center, Mark worked for the Partnership to End Addiction in New York City where he developed educational tools for state decisionmakers on improving addiction prevention and treatment through health policy. He also worked for Families USA in Washington, DC and for Hunger Free Vermont as part of the Bill Emerson National Hunger Fellowship. Mark earned his BA in political science and sociology from Ohio University and his MPA at Baruch College.
Read More
  • You might also be interested in