Title III – Recorded Webinars

Caregiver Webinars:

New Caregiver Reporting Forms Webinar 10/30/17

pp reporting forms 10.28.17 (Handout)

Recent Webinars:

FY 2016 Closeout Discussion (June 22, 2016) 

DAARS Recorded Tutorials: 

Title III Congregate Meals – 9.29.15

DAARS Tutorial – Adding New Authorization Period 11.09.15 

DAARS Tutorial Annual Reassessment 11.04.15 

Recorded Webinars: 

Q&A DAARS Session (Recorded Webinar) – 9/30/2015

FY2016 Title III Program Manager’s Meeting – 10/6/2015
FY 2016 Title III Service Reporting PPT_10.6.15 (Handout)

Title VI Manual & Forms

Eligibility Requirements for Title VI Funds

  • American Indian/Alaska Natives
  • Funds are to be used for elders (Tribe determines age of elders)
  • The spouse of an eligible individual
  • Volunteers who assist during mealtimes
  • Persons with a disability who reside with eligible individuals

Administration on Aging Title VI Resource Manual

Title VI Annual Program Performance Report (PPR)

Title VI Quarterly Program Performance Report (PPR) for ITCA Consortium Tribes Only

Helpful Websites


Laurai Atcitty, AAA Director

Jackie Edwards, Family Caregiver Support Program Coordinator

Stephanie Barehand, Public Benefits/Independent Living Support Specialist

Roxanne Thomas, AAA Program Specialist

Heidi Robertson, Nutrition/Program Analyst

Linda Oosahwe, Administrative Assistant

National Childhood Obesity Awareness Month

September 2015

33% of children in the United States are overweight or obese.  43% of American Indian children aged 2-4 are overweight or obese.  Childhood obesity puts kids at risk for health problems that were once seen only in adults, like type 2 diabetes, high blood pressure and heart disease.  There is a greater risk for breathing problems, such as sleep apnea and asthma and social and psychological problems such as discrimination and poor self-esteem in children with obesity.

The good news is that childhood obesity can be prevented.  In honor of National Childhood Obesity Awareness Month, ITCA encourages your family to make healthy changes together.

  • Get active:  Go for a family walk; play music and have a dance party; play with a ball,
    inside or outside the home; go to a wellness or recreational center; or join a sports team.
  • Limit screen time: Keep screen time (including video games, computers, tablets, cellphones and TV’s) to 2 hours or less per day.  Children under 2 should have no screen time.
  • Make healthy meals and snacks: Buy and serve more fruit and vegetables and whole grains.  Have children help with simple tasks when preparing meals and snacks.
  • Serve healthy drinks: Water, fat free and low fat milk (for children 2 and older), and juice with vitamin C in limited amounts.

Taking small steps as a family can help your child stay at a healthy weight.

For more information on Childhood Obesity, visit:

For more information on healthy eating and physical activity, visit:

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