Teen Behavior Modification Program

Court Ordered Classes offers "in-person" Juvenile / Teen Behavior Modification Programs. Working with Juvenile Courts across the nation, these classes allow children between the ages of 13-18 to learn tools to better themselves. Classes are a blend of domestic awareness, anger, drug/alcohol and criminal behavior. Often teens find it difficult to attend any court ordered class due to travel distances, parent schedules, and most other life commitments. These courses are ideal for court requirements but lots of parents or guardians have their child or children take these programs for educational purposes as well. These online courses allow you to learn the same tools as our "in-person" classes but in a low-stress, convenient, well thought, affordable and self paced environment.

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Teen Behavior Modification Courses, Classroom Style, Live "In-Person" Group Sessions. Professionally Constructed Programs. How it Works

Court Ordered Juvenile Anger Management Program

Program Information

Juvenile Anger Management Approved Program Provider

Clients can pay as they go (Once a week or sooner depending on the parameters of their court order) or get up to a 20% discount if they pay for the program upfront.

$ 20.00

States Provided List

Alabama | Alaska | Arizona | Arkansas | California | Colorado | Connecticut | Delaware | District of Columbia | Florida | Georgia | Hawaii | Idaho | Illinois | Indiana | Kansas | Kentucky | Louisiana | Maine | Maryland | Massachusetts | Michigan | Minnesota | Mississippi | Missouri | Montana | Nebraska | Nevada | New Hampshire | New Jersey | New Mexico | New York | North Carolina | North Dakota | Ohio | Oklahoma | Oregon | Pennsylvania | Rhode Island | South Carolina | South Dakota | Tennessee | Texas | Utah | Vermont | Virginia | Washington | West Virginia | Wisconsin | Wyoming

Juvenile Program Information

This course is ideal for court requirements, businesses, probation departments, human resources, law offices, diversion programs, families, couples and individuals. Our online Juvenile Anger Management class is an affordable, convenient and responsible way of learning how to better manage and control anger and anger related problems that occur in life.

We have helped tens of thousands of Juvenile Anger Management participants using our Juvenile Anger Management model, and are confident you will find this course to be of exceptionally high quality.

The juvenile justice system is different from the criminal justice system. Each state has special courts -- usually called juvenile courts -- to deal with minors who have been accused of violating a criminal statute. The proceedings are civil as opposed to criminal. So, instead of being formally charged with a crime, juvenile offenders are accused of committing a delinquent act.

A juvenile case gets started when a prosecutor or probation officer files a civil petition, charging the juvenile with violating a criminal statute and asking that the court determine that the juvenile is delinquent. If the charges are proved and a delinquency determination is made, the juvenile offender comes under the courts broad powers. At that point, the juvenile court has the authority to do what it considers to be in the best interest of the juvenile. Often, the juvenile court retains legal authority over the minor for a set period of time -- until the juvenile becomes an adult, or sometimes even longer.

To be eligible for juvenile court, a young person must be a considered a "juvenile" under state law. In most states, the maximum age for using juvenile court is 18. In a few states the age is 16 or 17, and in one (Wyoming) the maximum age is set at 19. Most states regard children 14 and older as capable of forming criminal intent, so the majority of cases involving young people from 14 to 18 years of age are adjudicated in juvenile court. In certain circumstances, a juvenile can be tried in adult criminal court.

Court Ordered Classes provides both you and the Court or Probation with Proof of Enrollment and Progress Reports for all of our enrolled Juvenile Anger Management class participants. Consequences of non-compliance are an extension, of not more than additional 14 days or remand to custody if no Proof of Enrollment is furnished or a bench warrant to be issued if they fail to appear as ordered.

Following Proof of Enrollment appearances, defendants appear before the same Court for progress reports at intervals to be delivered by the Court. Please remember that Court Ordered Classes provides both you and the Court with Proof of Enrollment and Progress Reports for all of our enrolled Juvenile Anger Management class participants. (The first progress report appearance is 28 days after enrollment; subsequent appearances are at the Court’s discretion, and depend on the quality of the defendant’s progress.)

PROCEDURES IN A JUVENILE COURT CASE

During the Juvenile Anger Management progress report hearings, there is sincere interchange between the Court and defendant. Good progress is always positively reinforced directly by the Court. Poor performance is negatively reinforced in various ways, ranging from verbal admonishment to incarceration. Progress report materials for the Court’s consideration include written reports from the treatment providers and written reports from the probation officer.

Once again, Court Ordered Classes, upon participant request can provide the Probation Officer, along with the Court, Proof of Enrollment and Progress Reports for all of our enrolled Juvenile Court or Educational Program participants.

It is because of such innovations that Court Ordered Programs Inc. and their distance-learning programs DBA Court Ordered Classes have received dozens of endorsements from Judges and Family/Children’s Court Referees and hundreds of endorsements from social workers, probation and parole officers, case mangers, lawyers and public defenders on our LinkedIn page.

Teen Behavior Modification Program

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