Early Intervention Services Indicators Choose indicator for Local/Public Agency Compare Local/PA for this indicator

Local Infants and Toddlers Program Results for Early Intervention Services
 
Baltimore County: Indicator 6 

Percent of infants and toddlers birth to 3 with IFSPs compared to national data.

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Results

2004/052005/062006/072007/082008/092009/102010/112011/122012/132013/142014/152015/16
State Baseline:2.78%-----------
State Target:-2.88%2.88%2.88%2.88%2.88%2.88%2.95%3.00%3.00%3.05%3.10%
State Results:-2.88%
Target Met
3.03%
Target Met
3.05%
Target Met
3.26%
Target Met
3.11%
Target Met
3.54%
Target Met
3.39%
Target Met
3.43%
Target Met
3.51%
Target Met
3.50%
Target Met
3.55%
Target Met
State Total# of Children:-229517 229517 229364224674231000217560217490217998221196220661219479
State Indicator Measurement:-66076607699173157178769773807478777377297785
Baltimore County Results:-3.33%
Target Met
3.43%
Target Met
3.28%
Target Met
3.32%
Target Met
3.48%
Target Met
3.8%
Target Met
3.79%
Target Met
3.49%
Target Met
3.61%
Target Met
3.67%
Target Met
3.62%
Target Met
Baltimore County Total# of Children:-94228161293442882030170287832912329421299012952229583
Baltimore County Indicator Measurement:-283149659639571051109311031026107810841070


Narrative Description of Indicator

Based on data provided by OSEP on www.ideadata.org, Maryland provided early intervention services to 3.55% of the 2015 Maryland resident birth to three-year-old population of children and met the State target of providing early intervention services to 3.10% of the Maryland 2015 resident birth to three-year-old population.  Compared to national data, Maryland provided early intervention services to 0.55% more children birth to three years of age than the national baseline and ranked 15th among the 50 States and the U.S territories.

Eighteen of Maryland’s 24 LITPs met the State target of 3.10% of the percentage of birth to three-year-old children receiving early intervention services.  Meeting the State target is attributed to State/local targeted public awareness activities, including collaboration with local childcare providers, physicians, hospitals, audiologists, and local departments of social services.  Another contributing factor is increased knowledge of many parents, as a result of popular media activities on the importance of the early childhood years in preparing a child for school.  If the State target was not met, LITPs were required to develop and implement improvement plan strategies and, as necessary, received technical assistance from MSDE.