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Conference Highlights

For photos from the conference, visit here.

Final Conference Program download here or scroll down to view online. 

Continuing Education Credits: This program is Approved by the National Association of Social Workers (Approval # 886740100-3848) for 8 continuing education contact hours.
Conference Highlights
  • Videos of Congressional Champions
  • Video: Al Condeluci's Keynote
  • Video: Keynote of Lance Robertson, Administrator and Assistant Secretary, Administration for Community Living, U.S. Dept of Health and Human Services, Washington, D.C.
  • Video: Policy Panel - Kim Musheno, AUCD; Laura Weidner, NMSS; Robert Espinoza, PHI; and Elaine Ryan, AARP
  • To see all available PowerPoint presentations, scroll down and click on title of Presentation or as indicated.
Thursday Morning, October 12, 2017 - Conference Day 1

Opening Session - Welcome to Huntsville!
9:00 - 9:30 AM  Welcome Messages

Jill Kagan, ARCH National Respite Network and Resource Center

National Champions for Respite 

Video Presentations from Congressional Champions of the Lifespan Respite Care Reauthorization Act (HR 2535; S 1188)

Senator Susan Collins (R-ME), U.S. Senate, Washington, D.C.

Rep. Jim Langevin (D-RI), U.S. House of Representatives, Washington, D.C.

Senator Tammy Baldwin (D-RI), U.S. Senate, Washington, D.C.

Welcome Speakers

Melissa Terry, Alabama Lifespan Respite Network and UCP of Huntsville and the Tennessee Valley, Huntsville, AL

Elmyra Jones Banks, Executive Director, Alabama Council on Developmental Disabilities

9:30 - 10:30 AM  - Keynote

Dr. Condeluci's Presentation and Monographs

The Critical Nature of Social Capital, PowerPoint Presentation

Seven Steps to Relationships

The Critical Nature of Social Capital in Addressing Child Neglect

Al Condeluci, PhD

CEO of Community Living and Support Services (CLASS), Pittsburgh, PA

For the past 44 years Al has been associated with CLASS, a full service nonprofit organization supporting people with disabilities, where he currently serves as Chief Executive Officer. Al holds faculty appointments with the University of Pittsburgh’s School of Health and Rehabilitation Sciences and School of Social Work. He serves as a consultant, collaborator and lectures extensively around the country and is the author of numerous books.

Al will be sharing his own personal experience with caregiving and how it has shaped his current thinking. He will discuss the power of social capital to support caregivers, new research on community engagement patterns of families who have children with disabilities, and crafting meaningful respite options for children and adults with disabilities and older adults.

11:00–12:15 PM   Breakout Session A

Shared Session

Accessing Reeve Foundation Respite Care Grants

Angela Cantillon, Director, Paralysis Resource Center Operations, Christopher & Dana Reeve Foundation, Short Hills, NJ

The Christopher & Dana Reeve Foundation provides a host of free programs and services to benefit those living with paralysis and the organizations that serve them. This presentation will provide an outline of all of our services and grants programs as well as highlight a new grant program that specifically serves organizations that provide respite care services to families living with a mobility limiting condition. 


Launch Your Own Caregiver College

Della Sanchez, LGSW, Alabama Cares Coordinator, South Alabama Regional Planning Commission Area Agency on Aging, Mobile, AL

To address the needs of adult family caregivers, staff of the South Alabama Regional Planning Commission/ Area Agency on Aging designed a "Caregiver College." The presenter will explain the components establishing a caregiver college, as well as the challenges encountered and lessons learned, and share success stories from caregivers who attended.


Lessons Learned in the Delivery of Respite Care for Military Families with Children Having Special Needs

Betty Underwood, Deputy Director and Bonnie Storm, M.S. Ed, Senior Director, Respite Care, Child Care Aware of America, Arlington, VA

Child Care Aware® of America has been facilitating and improving on implementation of military Exceptional Family Member Program (EFMP) Respite Care for eight years. The program has evolved from initial concepts to full development by understanding families’ needs and adapting the program to meet those needs. There are lessons learned and best practices for respite care implementation. The presentation is aimed at exploring best practices that might be considered by other respite care practitioners.

A-3 Valuing Lives - Wolf Wolfensberger and the Principle of Normalization

Al Condeluci, CEO of Community Living and Support Services (CLASS), Pittsburgh, PA

A film documenting the paradigm shift triggered by Wolf Wolfensberger’s 1970’s Principle of Normalization from institutions to community inclusion for people with disabilities will be shown during this session. Wolfensberger’s efforts to teach a new generation of parents and professionals fueled a movement of positive change that continues today as new threats of institutionalization arise. The film calls forth today’s leadership to combat devaluation and to promote inclusion and valued social roles for people with disabilities. After the film, what this means for respite and community supports will be discussed.


Put a man on the moon (and know how much it costs): Identifying costs and benefits of respite care

Casandra Firman, Senior Staff, ARCH National Respite Network and Resource Center, Port Orchard, WA

MaryJo Alimena Caruso, M.Ed., T/TA Coordinator, FRIENDS National Resource Center for the Community-Based Child Abuse and Neglect Prevention Program (CBCAP), Sewickly, PA

We want to send a man into outer space. But, do we know how much it costs or if the price is truly worth it? The same questions may be asked about respite. Respite programs may be a sound investment in the health and well-being of individuals with special needs, families, and the larger community. What's less clear is its actual economic impact. This presentation highlights FRIENDS CBCAP resources to engage in true cost analysis!


Shared Session

Journey to Improved Respite: Mini-Grant and REST Outcomes in New York

Doris Green, MPA, Director, NYS Caregiving and Respite Coalition, Rochester, NY

The NYS Caregiving and Respite Coalition will provide information on the use of Mini Grants and REST (Respite Education and Support Tools) model to implement or expand a variety of volunteer based respite models in the state. The presentation will include discussion of the challenges and rewards of this initiative and evaluation and outcome data.


It's not as easy as it sounds: Lessons learned from caregiver-directed respite voucher programs

Alicia E. Blater, M.S., APR, Family Caregiver Support Program Consultant, Lifespan Respite Project Director, NC Division of Aging and Adult Services, Raleigh, NC

Susan E. Reed, Lifespan Respite Project Specialist, NC Division of Aging and Adult Services, Raleigh, NC

Why does a caregiver not use a respite voucher they’ve been awarded? How do we overcome these barriers to use? Participants will learn about North Carolina’s experience with caregiver-directed respite vouchers through two statewide programs and what we learned from an evaluation of their case management experience and voucher award use. The specific evaluation was conducted with caregivers of a person with dementia, but many of the findings can apply to other caregiving populations.


Technology for the 21st Century Caregiver: Applications and Advances to Streamline Care Needs

Brandi Mason, M.Ed, Community Relations Director, Elmcroft Senior Living, Huntsville, AL

Until now, technology has only played a modest role in supporting caregivers, but with today’s technological advances it can play a more meaningful role. These advances include devices, applications, web sites, and services designed to streamline and simplify the caregiving experience. The presentation discusses online resources, wearable technology for monitoring, and ways for caregivers to stay a connected part of their loved ones’ care.


12:15 - 12:30 PM          Break
 Thursday Afternoon, October 12

12:30–2:00  Lunch and Keynote Presentation

"Witty, songwriter-storyteller with a flair for the creative, the dramatic, and the humorous."

“It is precisely her take on the ordinary that makes her work so extraordinary.”       

                                 Village Voice


Christine Lavin Singer/Songwriter/Guitarist/Recording Artist, New York City, NY

Christine Lavin is a singer, songwriter, guitarist, and recording artist who has been based in New York City since 1976. She recently released her 23rd solo album. Christine performs concerts all over the US, Canada, and points beyond (Australia, Germany, Israel). She is as well-known for her humor as she is for her extraordinary singing and song-writing abilities.

She recently moved back to New York after taking care of her mother who is 97. She will share her personal experiences as a caregiver and how it affected her, and perhaps even sing a new song about it. Well aware of what it takes to be a caregiver, she recently extended an invitation for all the caregivers to come to one of her shows. “So many caregivers work themselves to the bone and don’t make time to have fun themselves.” 

Keynote Remarks

2:15–3:30    Breakout Session B
 B-1 Developing a Legislative Agenda for a Respite Program Capacity Building Initiative

Dorinda A. Adams, Programs Manager, Office of Adult Services, State of Maryland Department of Human Resources,Baltimore, MD

Christine Schoenberger, MHS, Manager, Business Operations, Maryland Center for Developmental Disabilities, Kennedy Krieger Institute, Baltimore, MD

Maryland has funded Respite Care across the Lifespan via State funding since 1984. Developing a relationship with the state’s General Assembly, a Governor Appointed Caregiver Council has provided strategies that have built a Respite Care Program enhancement plan via a statewide survey. This session will explore how using existing research partnerships and identifying key members of the legislature will work towards systemic changes that support all Family Caregivers with additional Respite Care in the state.


Developing and Using a Caregiver Simulation to Create Empathy Among the Non-Caregiving Community

Julie Smith, CSA, Home Instead Senior Care, Huntsville, AL

Creating and implementing a Caregiver Simulation can bring empathy and awareness to your community. Understanding the challenges facing family caregivers may help garner more support for those struggling to complete simple daily tasks. This session will walk participants through the steps in developing a successful Caregiver Simulation.


Alabama Head Injury Foundation: Caring for Traumatic Brain Injury

Dianne Pierson, M.Ed., Resource Coordinator, Alabama Head Injury Foundation, Hoover, AL

Presenters will discuss the etiology of traumatic brain injury both in the civilian population as well as TBI associated with military service. Changes immediately after a TBI and lasting effects will be reviewed. How these changes can impact a survivor as well as family members who may now be caregivers will be explored. Instruction/tips for how to address longer lasting effects/deficits will be provided along with examples to better communicate, adapt environment, and modify behaviors.


Redefining Respite

Wendy C Smith, Respite & Life Planning Coordinator, Home of Guiding Hands, El Cajon, CA

A broader and more responsive definition of respite can enhance quality of life in many ways for both clients and caregivers. A different perspective can redefine how respite benefits not just caregivers, but clients and all family members. New activities, choices and learning opportunities create a positive environment that focuses on client interests and success. Tear down walls of tradition and reconsider just what respite CAN be for the clients and families we support.


Lessons Learned: Methods and Outcomes from a 3 year Statewide Evaluation of Lifespan Respite in Nebraska

Jolene Johnson, Ed.D., Assistant Professor, University of Nebraska Medical Center, Omaha, NE

Sharon Johnson, NE Department of Health and Human Services (DHHS) Program Coordinator, DHHS Children & Family Services, Lifespan Respite Subsidy Program, Lincoln, NE

Family Caregiver outcomes will be the primary focus of a presentation on the statewide Lifespan respite evaluation completed in Nebraska. Three years of data provide a rich context for understanding the impact of respite services for family caregivers. The presentation will also include the methods, evaluation tools and information about the data dashboard.


Enable Savings Plan: A National ABLE Program

Amelis Long, Enable Outreach Specialist, Enable Savings Plan, Omaha, NE

The Enable Savings Plan for people with disabilities is an opportunity to reach your potential by saving for your today and tomorrow. There are two major benefits: 1) Money in an Enable account does not impact eligibility for resource-based benefits, like SSI and Medicaid; and 2) Earnings are tax-free at the federal and state level. It’s an ABLE account that lets you invest money in your name for qualified disability expenses. Session will review eligibility, qualified expenses, impact to benefits and program features.

3:45–5:00   Breakout Session C

Management of ALS and Parkinson’s: Guidelines for Caregivers

Sherry Kolodziejczak, Director, ALS Care Clinic Treatment Center of Excellence/Cardiac Rehab/Therapy Services, Crestwood Medical Center, Huntsville, AL

It is important to recognize symptoms, caregiver support and treatment options for those living with Parkinson’s Disease and ALS. This presentation will cover an overview of both Parkinson’s Disease and Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis including diagnosis and symptoms. Furthermore, the presentation will discuss the effects on self-care and mobility and current treatment options including resources for caregivers.

The Respite Ministry: Building a Volunteer Respite Ministry for Dementia Care

(Because of the size of the PPT document, the embedded video was removed. To see the video offsite, click here)

Daphne Johnston, Director, The Respite Ministry, A Volunteer Based Dementia Community, Montgomery, AL

The Respite Ministry is a social model of dementia care that can be easily replicated in a faith-based community. The sense of purpose and belonging that one can achieve through joining a “volunteer” Respite program is beyond what the caregiver can accomplish alone at home. Respite trained volunteers and participants work together to identify activity roles for the participants that support success and feelings of contribution. A volunteer program is cost-effective, respite to both caregiver and participant, and helps provide meaning and hope for the person living with dementia.

The Role Family Camps Can Play in Providing Respite

Betsy Hopson, MSHA, Children's of Alabama, University of Alabama at Birmingham, Lincoln, AL

Ruth Wible Brewbaker, Rooftop Friends, Montgomery, AL

This presentation will explore the role that non-medical models, such as family camps, can play in achieving maximum independence and quality of life while providing much needed respite for families with special health care needs.

Securing Respite Programs through State Advocacy and Research

Jon Bartholomew, Government Relations Director, AARP Oregon, Clackamas, OR

Rachelle Cummins, Research Director, AARP, Washington, DC

Using data from the 2015 Caregiving in the U.S. study and 17 studies conducted by AARP in 2015, the analysis explores the relationship between caregiver respite care use and reported health status, stress, and length of time providing care. Taken separately, these public opinion polls have provided state legislators with insights about the importance of respite care services for family caregivers. AARP legislative advocacy efforts and policy implications will also be discussed in this session.

It’s Not Rocket Science: Using Cable Television for Caregiver Outreach, Education, and Sharing Respite

Emily Kearns, PhD, MA, BA, MBA, Evaluator/Consultant, Massachusetts Lifespan Respite Coalition, Andover, MA

It’s Not Rocket Science, offers a case study and replicable model for using local cable television to reach isolated caregivers; respite and other providers; and diverse community stakeholders. Massachusetts Lifespan Respite Coalition staff share the nuts and bolts of creating a show to reach caregivers with respite and support resources. This interactive session explores using cable television as a natural outreach, marketing, and educational infrastructure - a must for any respite coalition and respite movement!


"Me Time" - A social and recreational program for parents of a child with Autism

Lucina Clarke, Executive Director, My Time Inc., Brooklyn, NY

Esther Wilson, President, Your Needs Resource Center, Rosedale, NY

Denise Jordan, Parent, My Time Inc, Brooklyn, NY

In learning more about "Me Time", a social and recreation program for parents of a child with Autism, parents will know the importance of taking time for oneself to relax, find solitude, rejuvenate and enjoy spending time alone and with others. They can give themselves permission to explore activities, accept themselves, and know that they are deserving of a break. Parents will realize that they can redefine who they are as a person and appreciate taking that break.
 Friday, October 13    Conference Day 2

8:30 – 9:15 am    Morning Plenary

Lance Robertson, Administrator and Assistant Secretary for Aging, Administration for Community Living, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Washington, D.C. 

9:30 - 10:45 Breakout Session D

Shared Session

Twitter Revolution:  How *WE* conquered the Twitterverse and Won Over Legislators

Joy Scott, Executive Director, Tri County Caregiver Relief, Yuba City, CA

This session provides an opportunity to learn how to use Twitter more effectively in the advocacy arena. Twitter is an information social network made up of 140-character messages called Tweets. Learn how to tweet and use it to advance your business or program, inform yourself about local news, affect policy change or simply share your feelings. There’s one universal thing you need to know about Twitter: JUST USE IT!


Developing a Policy Agenda for Respite Care

Spencer Blalock, DHA, LCSW, BCD, Co-chair, Mississippi Family Caregiver Coalition, Decatur, MS

This presentation will describe the challenges to creating a respite network with no previous state respite policy agenda in place. Participants will learn about policy agendas, how they are reached based on theory and history, and how they can positively affect society. Participants will also discuss methods for achieving consensus to create a respite policy agenda with policy informants and policy makers. The formation of the Mississippi Family Caregiver Coalition and the role of the State Task Force on Caregiving in developing and promoting respite and caregiver recommendations for the lifespan will be used as examples.

Crisis Nurseries: Using Respite Support to Alleviate Family Crisis and Improve Parent and Child Wellbeing

Amy Kendal-Lynch, Program Director, Maryville Crisis Nursery, Chicago, IL

Tiffanny Powell, Program Manager of Family Support Services, Children's Home + Aid, Bloomington, IL

Video - Building Adult Capabilities to Improve Child Outcomes: A Theory of Change

Crisis Nurseries provide services 24 hours a day, 7 days a week to strengthen families by building protective factors for long term family stability. Through respite care services, crisis nurseries have become a critical community support for families experiencing crisis. The Crisis Nursery continuum of services begins with crisis child care and extends to referrals and linkages, parenting education, parent support groups, and home visiting services. We provide a trauma informed approach using the ACES assessment.

A Musical Voyage

Mandy Hansen, Volunteer Coordinator , Tennessee Respite Coalition, Nashville, TN

Jennifer Abernathy, Executive Director, Tennessee Respite Coalition, Nashville, TN

Learn how the Music and Memory concept can be used in respite provision and how it helps caregivers and care recipients. In January 2017, the Tennessee Respite Coalition began the process to integrate Music and Memory with the Senior Companions Respite Program. The partnership is one of the first uses of the Music and Memory model to enhance the in-home respite experience.

Shared Session

REST Training Program - Prepare to Provide Care through Alabama Cares

Leisa Askew, Lee Russell Council of Governments, Area Agency on Aging, Alabama Cares, Opelika, AL

Mary Wedgeworth, South Central Alabama Development Commission, Area Agency on Aging, Alabama Cares, Montgomery, AL

REST (Respite, Education & Support Tools) provides the skills needed to provide quality respite assistance. Area Agencies on Aging in Alabama Cares are using REST to help create a network of individuals who are trained in providing quality, compassionate, and confident respite care to family caregivers. This session will be interactive and designed to prepare individuals to care for people across the lifespan who have chronic health care needs or disabilities.


Short Breaks, Big Impact: REST Delivers Education and Support to those who Provide Respite

Lois Sheaffer, Director and Wendy Berk, Program Analyst, REST, Bloomingdale, IL

REST is an evidence supported training program that uses a train-the-trainer approach to prepare individuals to provide respite. During this session, updated research data will be shared from the one-day workshops, showing that participants experience significant increases in their skills, knowledge, and confidence related to providing respite. The presenters also will explore how different states have adopted REST as a respite training model, and how family caregivers feel about respite they receive from trained REST Companions.

Charting the LifeCourse: Respite/Short Breaks for Caregivers

Jane St. John, Community Inclusion and Field Research Specialist, National Community of Practice for Supporting Families, University of Missouri-Kansas City, Institute for Human Development, Kansas City, MO

Utilizing the newly released Charting the LifeCourse Respite Booklet designed as a collaborative project between the National Community of Practice for Supporting Families and the ARCH National Respite Network and Resource Center, this interactive, hands-on workshop will help caregivers, and those who support them, to understand the meaning and importance of respite/short breaks. Presenters will also discuss how the LifeCourse Respite Tools can help family caregivers identify the possibilities and options that exist for respite, within and outside the formal paid service system, and begin to create a successful plan that uses these short breaks to enhance the lives of all family members.

Understanding Male Caregivers

Julie Smith, CSA, Home Instead Senior Care, Huntsville, AL

The caregiver world is changing as more men are faced with the responsibility of caring for a spouse, parent or child. Faced with a different set of challenges, men often approach caregiving with a new set of eyes. Understanding the male caregiver and how to help them avoid stress and burnout is key to helping them have a positive caregiving experience.
10:45 - 11:00  Break
11:00 - 12:15  Breakout Session E

Lift Off with Memory Cafes and Autism Eats: Exploring Innovative Café Respite Models

Emily Kearns, PhD, MA, BA, MBA, Evaluator/Consultant, Massachusetts Lifespan Respite Coalition, Andover, MA

 A. Michael Bloom, MA, MS, BS, Director of Strategy & Innovation, LifeLinks, Inc., Chelmsford MA,

Lenard Zohn, Co-Founder and Autism Dad, Autism Eats, Andover, MA

Video - Autism Eats on Morning Dose, July 2017

This session introduces two innovative and replicable café respite models that add a new dimension to the concept of respite – light respite where care partners share food, stimulating activity, and a meaningful sense of inclusion and community. Massachusetts Lifespan Respite Coalition’s mini grantees share their programs and facilitate the opportunity to consider how you can start a café respite program in your community.


Creating Sustainable Volunteer Based Respite by Catalyzing Your Community

Lisa McCoon, Pause Program Director, Butler County Family and Children First Council, Hamilton, OH

Using a volunteer based respite model, learn how to bring families needing respite out of isolation while catalyzing the local community to step in to fill the gap. From first conversations with early adopters through respite event logistics, such as safety, recruitment and retention of volunteers/community partners, family registration, event activities and program satisfaction, you will learn the necessary pieces needed to not only create respite opportunities, but also support families beyond the respite event.

Launch a Day Program for those with Alzheimer’s or other Dementias so Family Caregivers Can Take Off

Janet B. Altman, Executive Director, South Carolina Respite Coalition, Columbia, SC

South Carolina has a variety of day programs, staffed primarily by trained volunteers, which serve individuals in the early and middle stages of dementia. These programs enable family caregivers to “take off” while there loved ones are launched into a "day with friends." Day programs for those with memory loss, disorientation, and impaired decision-making are in great demand. The presenter will survey 3 specialized programs which enable participants and family caregivers to take off with respite.


Don’t let your data become Hidden Figures! Plan & Conduct Evaluation to Tell your Respite Story

MaryJo Alimena Caruso, M.Ed., T/TA Coordinator, FRIENDS National Resource Center for the Community-Based Child Abuse Prevention Program, Sewickley, PA

Evaluation is a necessary part of program accountability. Identifying what to measure, having the right measurement tools and collecting the data doesn’t have to feel like sending a spaceship to Mars! Knowing how to use those “hidden figures” to concisely communicate your respite program’s impact on the participants and community is a part of telling your program's success story. Learn the process of engaging in meaningful evaluation to promote quality and demonstrate effectiveness!


Launching Respite Innovations through a Lifespan Respite Program

Sarah Swanson, Family Support Outreach Coordinator, University of Nebraska Medical Center/Munroe-Meyer Institute, Omaha, NE

Ellen Bennett, Respite Associate, University of Nebraska Medical Center/Munroe-Meyer Institute, Omaha, NE

Sharon Johnson, Lifespan Respite Network Coordinator, NE Department of Health and Human Services, Lincoln, NE

Learn about a College Student Service Learning Respite Curriculum being used to increase the base of Respite Providers in Nebraska. The project is gaining attention from colleges wanting to identify home-based experiences and enhance student training. Finally, updates to University of Nebraska Medical Center’s Employer Engagement project shared at the 2016 ARCH conference will be presented. This session will provide specific information about marketing these innovative projects and how evaluation is being used to demonstrate impact.


Respite Care Supporting Our Nation’s Wounded Warriors

Jed D. Johnson, MSW, MBA, Vice President – Strategic Initiatives, Easterseals national office, Washington, D.C.

Tanya McKee, 2017 Elizabeth Dole Fellow, Gadsden, AL

There are an estimated 5.5 million wounded, ill or injured veterans across the U.S. who rely on family members or friends for day-to-day support. The session will begin with the inspiring story of one veteran caregiver who in their own words shares, “The most important thing for a caregiver is to seek help, this is the most difficult, yet most rewarding, job you will ever have. And you must always move forward, for yourself and for your loved one.”

This session will explore the unique aspects of military caregiving and caregivers in comparison to their civilian counterparts. Practical education about different types of respite, training resources and strategies for success will be highlighted.

12:30 - 3:00 pm Lunch and Plenary Session
The Changing Landscape of State and Federal Policies Affecting Family Caregivers: Critical Information for the Respite and Caregiving Community
Policy Panel: 

Kim Musheno,
Chair, Consortium for Citizens with Disabilities (CCD) and Director of Public Policy, Association of University Centers on Disabilities (AUCD), Silver Spring, MD

PPT Presentation
Elaine M. Ryan,
Vice President, State Advocacy & Strategy Integration Government Affairs, AARP, Washington, D.C.

PPT Presentation
Robert Espinoza,
Vice President of Policy, PHI, Quality Care Through Quality Jobs, Bronx, NY

PPT Presentation


Laura E. Weidner, Senior Director, Federal Government Relations, National MS Society, Washington, D.C.

PPT Presentation

Closing Activities and Special Announcements
 Conference End

About us

We are a national, membership-based organization that assists and promotes the development of quality respite and crisis care programs; helps families locate respite and crisis care services in their communities; and serves as a strong voice for respite in all forums.

ARCH is a program of     

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Join with other concerned advocates, providers and family caregivers who want to make a difference in the lives of the nation's children and adults with disabilities and chronic conditions, older adults, and their caregivers, and other families needing support.

Contact us

ARCH stands for Access to Respite Care and Help.


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