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Community Youth Center (CYC)

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Community Youth Center (CYC)
Address 1237 Van Ness Ave. Suite 200, 94109

319 6th Ave. #201, 94118 (Richmond Branch) 217 Clement St., 2nd Flr., 94118 (Intel Computer Clubhouse)

Phone 415-775-2636 (Van Ness Ave) 415-752-9675 (Richmond Branch) 415-386-8855 (Intel Computer Clubhouse) 415-775-1345 (Van Ness Ave) 415-752-9033 (Richmond Branch FAX)
Email
Website
Contact(s)
Hours M-F: 9am-5pm (Polk Street) M-F: 10am-6pm (Richmond Branch)
Language(s)
Summary See article

1237 Van Ness Ave. Suite 200, 94109

319 6th Ave. #201, 94118 (Richmond Branch)

217 Clement St., 2nd Flr., 94118 (Intel Computer Clubhouse)

415-775-2636 (Van Ness Ave)

415-752-9675 (Richmond Branch)

415-386-8855 (Intel Computer Clubhouse)

415-775-1345 (Van Ness Ave)

415-752-9033 (Richmond Branch FAX)

M-F: 9am-5pm (Polk Street)

M-F: 10am-6pm (Richmond Branch)

Founded in 1970, the mission of CYC, formerly known as Chinatown Youth Center, is to empower and strengthen high need Asian youth by providing for comprehensive youth development through education, employment training, advocacy, and other supportive services to San Francisco youth and their families.

Each year, the lives of nearly 3,000 youth and their families are impacted by CYC and its core programs which include early intervention/crisis counseling (youth and family), education (parenting, health, tutoring, gang prevention, substance abuse, and domestic violence), after school social and recreational activities, job placement, and leadership training and development. While the majority of CYC's clients continue to be recent Chinese immigrant youth and their families, the agency's client population has a diversified and expanded to include youth from other ethnic and minority groups, including Southeast Asians, Latinos, Russians, and African Americans.

CYC Believes in empowering youth to reach their highest potential as individuals with a positive self and cultural identity. Its staff members currently oversee and manage 15 programs designed to achieve four primary outcomes:

-Provide youth with opportunities to develop caring and supportive relationships with adults and peers, including family members;

-Increase young people's involvement in, and commitment to, positive activities and supportive institutions to help them become more fully integrated into their communities;

-Help develop the academic, social, emotional, and vocational skills of young people at their heightened risk of involvement in the juvenile justice system, including offering them high expectations; and

-Work to strengthen immigrant parents' confidence in their role as parents, parenting skills, increase access to resources and understanding of their children's experiences growing up in America.


2010 HAP Manual TextEdit

The 2010 HAP Manual has many changes that are not currently part of SFHomeless.net. The question is whether the wiki or the manual contains the most up to date information. The most efficient way to ensure the wiki has the best information is to add the 2010 HAP Manual text into its respective wiki agency page under a new section “2010 HAP Manual”. It will then be up to future wiki users to determine whether and how to update the agency page with the new information.



Community Youth Center (CYC) - B

1237 Van Ness Ave. Suite 200, 94109

319 6th Ave. #201, 94118 (Richmond Branch)

415-775-2636 (Van Ness Ave)

415-752-9675 (Richmond Branch)

415-775-1345 (Van Ness Ave FAX)

415-752-9033 (Richmond Branch FAX)

M-F: 9am-5pm (Polk Street)

M-F: 10am-6pm (Richmond Branch)


Founded in 1970, the mission of CYC, formerly known as Chinatown Youth Center, is to empower and strengthen high need Asian youth by providing for comprehensive youth development through education, employment training, advocacy, and other supportive services to San Francisco youth and their families.


Each year, the lives of nearly 3,000 youth and their families are impacted by CYC and its core programs which include early intervention/crisis counseling (youth and family), education (parenting, health, tutoring, gang prevention, substance abuse, and domestic violence), after school social and recreational activities, job placement, and leadership training and development. While the majority of CYC's clients continue to be recent Chinese immigrant youth and their families, the agency's client population has a diversified and expanded to include youth from other ethnic and minority groups, including Southeast Asians, Latinos, Russians, and African Americans.


CYC Believes in empowering youth to reach their highest potential as individuals with a positive self and cultural identity. Its staff members currently oversee and manage 15 programs designed to achieve four primary outcomes:


-Provide youth with opportunities to develop caring and supportive relationships with adults and peers, including family members;

-Increase young people's involvement in, and commitment to, positive activities and supportive institutions to help them become more fully integrated into their communities;

-Help develop the academic, social, emotional, and vocational skills of young people at their heightened risk of involvement in the juvenile justice system, including offering them high expectations; and

-Work to strengthen immigrant parents' confidence in their role as parents, parenting skills, increase access to resources and understanding of their children's experiences growing up in America.

2013-2014 HAP Manual UpdatesEdit

The 2013-2014 HAP Manual has many changes that are not currently part of SFHomeless.net. The question is whether the wiki or the manual contains the most up to date information. The most efficient way to ensure the wiki has the best information is to add the 2013-2014 HAP Manual text into its respective wiki agency page under a new section “2013-2014 HAP Manual Updates”. It will then be up to future wiki users to determine whether and how to update the agency page with the new information.

Community Youth Center - B 1038 Post Street, 94109 (Post St) 319 6th Ave. #201, 94118 (Richmond Branch) 415-775-2636 (Post Street Branch) 415-752-9675 (Richmond Branch) 415-775-1345 (Post St Branch Fax) 415-752-9033 (Richmond Branch Fax) M–F: 10 a.m.–6 p.m.

Founded in 1970, the mission of CYC, formerly known as Chinatown Youth Center, is to empower and strengthen high-need Asian youth by providing for comprehensive youth development through education, employment training, advocacy, and other supportive services to San Francisco youth and their families.

Each year, the lives of nearly 3,000 youth and their families are impacted by CYC and its core programs, which include early intervention/crisis counseling (youth and family), education (parenting, health, tutoring, gang prevention, substance abuse, and domestic violence), after-school social and recreational activities, job placement, and leadership training and development. While the majority of CYC’s clients continue to be recent Chinese immigrant youth and their families, the agency’s client population has diversified and expanded to include youth from other ethnic and minority groups, including Southeast Asians, Latinos, Russians, and African Americans.

CYC believes in empowering youth to reach their highest potential as individuals by promoting a positive self - and cultural identity. Its staff members currently oversee and manage 15 programs designed to achieve four primary outcomes:

-Provide youth with opportunities to develop caring and supportive relationships with adults and peers, including family members; -Increase young people’s involvement in, and commitment to, positive activities and supportive institutions to help them become more fully integrated into their communities; -Help develop the academic, social, emotional, and vocational skills of young people at their heightened risk of involvement in the juvenile justice system, including by challenging them with high expectations; and -Work to strengthen immigrant parents’ confidence in their role as parents, to enhance their parenting skills, and to increase their access to resources and their understanding of their children’s experiences growing up in America.

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