Theories & Approaches
References1 National Campaign to Prevent Teen Pregnancy. 1988. Start Early, Stay Late: Linking Youth Development and Teen Pregnancy Prevention. Washington, DC: Author.
2 Klindera, K. and Pagliaro, S. Youth Development Can Strengthen Prevention Programs. In: Transitions (An Advocates for Youth Publication), Volume 10, No. 4, June 1999.
3 Benson, P. and Glickman, C. 1997. All Kids Are Our Kids. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass.
5 Pittman, K. and Irby, M. Preventing Problems or Promoting Development: Competing Priorities or Inseparable Goals? 1996. International Youth Foundation. (Article based on Pittman, K. and Irby, M. 1995. An Advocate's Guide to Youth Development. Boston: Academy for Educational Development.)
6 Pittman, K. Beyond Prevention: Linking Teenage Pregnancy Prevention to Youth Development. Takoma Park, MD: International Youth Foundation. [IYF Report]
7 Kirby, D. Foreword in: The National Campaign to Prevent Teen Pregnancy. Start Early, Stay Late: Linking Youth Development and Teen Pregnancy Prevention. Op. Cit.
8 Kirby, D. and Coyle, K. 1997. Youth Development Programs. Children and Youth Services Review. Vol. 19, Nos. 5/6, pp. 437-454.
10 Gibbs, J. 1995. Tribes: A New Way of Learning and Being Together. Santa Rosa, CA: CenterSources Systems. Quoted in: Bernard, B. Resilience Research: A Foundation for Youth Development. 1996. New Designs for Youth Development.
11 Tierney, JP, Grossman JB, Resch NL. 1995. Making a Difference: An Impact Study of Big Brothers/Big Sisters. Philadelphia, PA: Public/Private Ventures. Quoted in: National Campaign to Prevent Teen Pregnancy. 1998. Start Early, Stay Late. Op. cit.
12 Pittman, op. cit.
14 US Department of Health and Human Services, Administration for Children and Families. 1996. Reconnecting Youth and Community: A Youth Development Approach. Silver Spring, MD: National Clearinghouse on Families and Youth.