1 Spotlight on Success The Arizona Problem Solving Courts Conference unites professionals from all segments of criminal justice for two days of education and networking in an effort to improve Arizona s specialty court systems. The 2013 conference, themed Spotlight on Success, will be held May at the beautiful Prescott Resort and will offer specialized educational sessions and innovative ideas on topics ranging from trauma-informed care to drug testing, prescription medication abuse, and ethics. This year, national keynote presenters - experts in their respective fields - will be on hand to present and dialogue with conference participants about pressing topics. Hear keynote addresses from: Carolyn Hardin, Director of the National Drug Court Institute in Washington, D.C. Paul Cary, Director of the Toxicology and Drug Monitoring Laboratory at University of Missouri Health Care in Columbia, MO Roger Pryzbylski, Founder of RKC Group in Lakewood, CO Raul Almazar, President of Almazar Consulting and Senior Consultant to SAMHSA s Promoting Alternatives to Seclusion and Restraints Specialized tracks have been developed to provide the most beneficial education to participants. Breakout session tracks include: Specialty Court Essentials Evidence-Based Practices Juvenile Justice Mental Health, Wellness and Substance Abuse Plan to join your fellow professionals at the conference on May 14-15, 2013, at Prescott Resort. It promises to be a valuable educational experience! Who Should Attend? Probation officers Parole officers Defense attorneys Prosecutors Law enforcement Social workers Mental health and substance abuse counselors Family counselors Judges Education for Judges For the first time, the Arizona Problem Solving Courts Conference is offering sessions recommended specifically for problem solving-courts judges and those interested in implementing or serving in a problem solving court. Time will be dedicated judges only sessions to share and discuss problem-solving court issues and experiences of particular concern to judges. Look for the gavel symbol to see sessions recommended for judges.
2 Conference Agenda Tuesday, May 14 10:00 a.m. Welcome and Opening Remarks Justice Robert M. Brutinel, Arizona Supreme Court; Sheila Polk, Yavapai County Attorney; Carlos Daniel Carrion, AADCP President; and Dr. Michael Shafer, Director, ASU Center for Applied Behavioral Health Policy Closed Judges Session 10:15 a.m. 11:15 a.m. 12:15 p.m. 2:00 p.m. Opening Keynote Carolyn Hardin, National Drug Court Institute Keynote Session: Designer Drugs - Paul Cary, Toxicology and Drug Monitoring Laboratory, University of Missouri Health Care Networking Luncheon Luncheon Keynote: Observations on the Nature, Composition and Implementation of Evidence-Based Practice- Roger Przybylski, RKC Group Breakout Sessions Specialty Court Essentials Specialty Courts 101 Carolyn Hardin, NDCI Evidence-Based Practices Interagency Collaboration between Specialty Courts and Substance Abuse Treatment Agencies - It Looks Like a Painting by Matisse - Dr. Michael Shafer and Dr. Adrienne Lindsey, ASU Center for Applied Behavioral Health Policy, and Dr. Terry Urbine, University of Arizona Juvenile Justice Cognitive Behavioral Approaches for Treatment-Resistant Clients: An Overview of the Moral Reconation Therapy Approach and its Outcome with Juvenile Offenders Dr. Kenneth Robinson, President, Correctional Counseling, Inc., and Executive Editor, Cognitive-Behavioral Treatment Review Wellness, Mental Health & Substance Abuse Wellness Mental Health Program in a DUI and Drug Court Program: One Agency s Experience - Bennett Stuart Edgerly, Christine Chisholm and Craig Davis, Flagstaff Medical Center 3:30 p.m. 3:45 p.m. 5:15 p.m. Problem Solving Court Panel: Successes, Challenges and Solutions - Hon. Keelan Budow, Maricopa County Superior Court, Drug Court; Hon. Jack Peyton, Pima Justice Court, DV Court; Hon. MaryAnne Majestic, Tempe Municipal Court, Mental Health Court; Hon. Michael Hintze, Maricopa County Superior Court, Mental Health and Veterans Court; and Hon. Michael Pollard, Tucson Municipal Court, Veterans Court Group discussion facilitated by Hon. Nanette M. Warner (Ret.) Break Breakout Sessions Specialty Court Essentials Panel Discussion: Sharing of Information and Due Process** Hon. Jennifer Campbell, Yavapai County Superior Court; Barbara Marshall, Maricopa County Attorney; Michelle Rosenberg, Maricopa County Public Defender; Sean Kewin, Pima County Community Provider; and Arlette Itami, Maricopa County Community Provider Facilitated by Robin Hoskins, Maricopa County Superior Court Evidence-Based Practices Contemporary Issues in Evidence-Based Practice: Evidence, Controversies and Challenges for Practice - Roger Przybylski, RKC Group Juvenile Justice Models for Success: An Integrated Approach for Juvenile Drug Court Alison Greene, Dr. Josephine Korchmaros, and Monica Davis, Southwest Institute for Research on Women at the University of Arizona Wellness, Mental Health & Substance Abuse Utilizing What s Available to Get the Job Done - April Sadler, Joseph Pallo and Stacey Clay, Maricopa County Adult Probation Networking Reception
3 Wednesday, May 15 7:30 a.m. 8:15 a.m. 9:30 a.m. 9:45 a.m. Continental Breakfast and Networking Keynote Session: Trauma-Informed Care: A Change in Perspective - Raul Almazar, Almazar Consulting, and Dr. Jaime Romo Break Breakout Sessions Specialty Court Essentials Session Pending (Topic: Mental Health Court) Evidence-Based Practices Rural Successes by Thinking Outside the Box - Hon. Andrew Gould, Arizona Court of Appeals; Hon. Maria Elena Cruz, Yuma County Superior Court; Ron Jones, Special Defense Counsel, Yuma County Drug Court; John Ehrlich, Mike Byrd, Debbie White, Yuma County Adult Probation; and Ricki Cohen, Deputy Yuma County Attorney Juvenile Justice Making Connections: Innovations in Helping Juvenile Drug Court Participants Access Local Community Supports and Resources - Jon Grossman, Davin Grossman, and Trina Hart, Grossman & Grossman, Ltd. Wellness, Mental Health & Substance Abuse Prescription Drug Abuse Epidemic Dean Wright, Prescription Monitoring Program Director, Arizona State Board of Pharmacy 1:45 p.m. 2:00 p.m. Conference Agenda Evidence-Based Practices The Pima County Drug Treatment Alternative to Prison (DTAP): Implementation Successes, Challenges, and Plans for Sustainability - Melissa Rueschhoff, Esq., Pima County Attorney s Office; Kayla Fraser, Primera Foundation; and Joanne Basta, JBasta Counsulting Closed Judges Session TBD- Hon. Andra Sparks Wellness, Mental Health & Substance Abuse MATFORCE and the Yavapai Reentry Project- Merilee Fowler, MATFORCE; and Billie Grobe, Yavapai County Adult Probation Break Breakout Sessions Specialty Court Essentials Changing Your Paradigm: Building Stronger Drug Court Teams - Hon. Jennifer Campbell, Yavapai County Superior Court; Zach Duran, Verde Valley Guidance Clinic; and Amanda Kemph, Yavapai County Adult Probation Evidence-Based Practices Collaboration - If Superheroes Can Do It, So Can We: Using Treatment Mapping to Maximize Community Based Treatment for Offenders - Krista Forster and Mark Stodola, Arizona Supreme Court; and Jason Carpenter, Northern Arizona Regional Behavioral Health Authority 11:00 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Closed Judges Session Drug Testing Myths, Questions and Answers - Paul Cary, Toxicology and Drug Monitoring Laboratory, University of Missouri Health Care Lunch On Your Own Breakout Sessions Specialty Court Essentials Community Supervision: It s More Than Office Visits and Court Appearances Karen Barnes, Maricopa County Adult Probation, and Michelle Hart, Coconino County Adult Probation 3:15 p.m. Juvenile Justice Family Drug Court Peer Learning Courts: A Look at Pima County- Jane Pfeifer, Children and Family Futures; Chris Swenson-Smith, Pima County Juvenile Court; and Andrew Mendoza, Pima County Family Drug Court Wellness, Mental Health & Substance Abuse Considerations for the Treatment of Substance Use Disorders- Ronald D. French, Mohave Mental Health Clinic, Inc. Closing Keynote - Louie Gomez, Yavapai County Drug Court Alumnus
4 session descriptions: Specialty Court Essentials track Specialty Courts 101 Carolyn Hardin, National Drug Court Institute Panel Discussion: Sharing of Information and Due Process** Hon. Jennifer Campbell, Yavapai County Superior Court Barbara Marshall, Maricopa County Attorney Michelle Rosenberg, Maricopa County Public Defender Sean Kewin, Pima County Community Provider Arlette Itami, Maricopa County Community Provider Facilitated by Robin Hoskins, Maricopa County Superior Court The sharing of information and due process is a common topic of debate and discussion when it comes to Problem Solving Courts. This workshop will include a panel discussion involving various stakeholders of these courts. The panel will address numerous questions, including: How do you share information in staffing yet comply with state and federal confidentiality laws? Even without written consent, under what other circumstances may you release information? What should you do with information about illegal activity? Sexual abuse? Personal health issues? **May satisfy ethics training requirements, up to 1.5 hours. Community Supervision: It s More Than Off ice Visits and Court Appearances Karen Barnes, Maricopa County Adult Probation, and Michelle Hart, Coconino County Adult Probation Community supervision is an essential and critical component of every Specialty Court. It is more than just having the participants show up in the office or for court appearances. This session will present effective supervision strategies for supervising participants, including resistant participants. We will discuss several key issues for the supervision of clients including the importance of honesty, responses to behaviors (negative and positive), creative supervision strategies, and effective drug and alcohol monitoring. Additionally, we will discuss building a rapport and the balance between accountability and social support. Changing Your Paradigm: Building Stronger Drug Court Teams Hon. Jennifer Campbell, Yavapai County Superior Court; Zach Duran, Verde Valley Guidance Clinic; and Amanda Kemph, Yavapai County Adult Probation The goal of this session is to expose participants to different perspectives regarding decision-making and team decisions. Participants will be grouped according to role for a question-and-answer discussion about the nature and goals of their profession and what their role is in a drug court team environment. Ultimately each group will create a mission statement that describes their overall objective in drug court and the various mission statements will be dicscussed as a large group. Each participant will then move to table labeled with a different role designation and each group will be given a drug court scenario and asked to complete an analysis using the various mission statements. The session will conclude with a large group discussion of any new perspectives participants have developed throughout the exercise.
5 session descriptions: Evidence-Based Practices track Interagency Collaboration between Specialty Courts and Substance Abuse Treatment Agencies - It Looks Like a Painting by Matisse Dr. Michael Shafer and Dr. Adrienne Lindsey, ASU Center for Applied Behavioral Health Policy, and Dr. Terry Urbine, University of Arizona Medication assisted treatment represents an evidence based treatment for reduction and discontinuation of harmful alcohol and drug abuse. Unfortunately the adoption of MAT among drug and DUI courts has been slow, with judicial attitudes and knowledge of MAT, conflicting values orientations related to medication use among offenders, and poor interagency collaboration between court systems and community-based MAT providers. This presentation will provide results from the recently completed Medication Assisted Treatment in Community Correctional Environments research study recently conducted under the auspices of the NIDA-funded Criminal Justice Drug Abuse Treatment Studies (CJDATS-II). Two specialty substance abuse courts in Arizona participated in this study, along with approximately 16 other community correctional systems, many linked to specialty courts, across the country. Results from this study, with regard to changes in court-based referrals for MAT services; court personnel s experiences and reflections on enhancing their MAT capabilities, and strategies for selecting and working with community based MAT providers will be presented. Rural Successes by Thinking Outside the Box Hon. Andrew Gould, Arizona Court of Appeals; Hon. Maria Elena Cruz, Yuma County Superior Court; Ron Jones, Special Defense Counsel, Yuma County Drug Court; John Ehrlich, Mike Byrd, Debbie White, Yuma County Adult Probation; and Ricki Cohen, Deputy Yuma County Attorney This session will outline innovative concepts that have had a positive effect on offender success in Yuma County. These include the offering of both pre-conviction and post-conviction tracks which allow greater flexibility in referring offenders to the program, a comprehensive waiver of confidentiality to encourage free and open communication within the Drug Court Team, and the provision of in-house counseling services, including parenting classes and Moral Reconation Treatment (MRT), as well as other innovations implemented by the Yuma County Adult Drug Court. Each panelist will offer insight on these successes in Yuma s rural community and the steps necessary to incorporate such innovations. The Pima County Drug Treatment Alternative to Prison (DTAP): Implementation Successes, Challenges, and Plans for Sustainability Melissa Rueschhoff, Esq., Pima County Attorney s Office; Kayla Fraser, Primera Foundation; and Joanne Basta, JBasta Counsulting The Pima County Drug Treatment Alternative to Prison (DTAP), jointly funded by BJA and SAMHSA for three years, is a new component of the Pima County Drug Court designed to reduce drug addiction and drug- related crime in the county. The DTAP is a community collaboration that provides residential drug treatment and needsbased wrap-around recovery support services in lieu of prison to selected non-violent, non-sex offending repeat drug offenders. The presenters will highlight the DTAP s major successes, implementation challenges, and the partners efforts to ensure its sustainability, including a recently completed cost-benefit study. To wrap-up the session, DTAP s key ingredients for success and its alignment with evidence-based practices will be discussed. Time will also be reserved at the end to answer any audience questions. Collaboration - If Superheroes Can Do It, So Can We: Using Treatment Mapping to Maximize Community-Based Treatment for Offenders Krista Forster and Mark Stodola, Arizona Supreme Court; and Jason Carpenter, NARBHA Arizona s probation departments and RBHAs have embraced evidence based practice models in determining appropriate treatment services for clients with substance abuse and mental health issues involved in the criminal justice system, but it can be difficult to determine where counties may have duplication or gaps in treatment services. The Adult Probation Services Division of the AOC has begun an ongoing process of collaborating with county probation departments and their RBHAs to map available treatment, assess community treatment needs and gaps, and streamline the service continuum to make it more user friendly for probation staff and probationers to determine appropriate and available services, as well as collaborate more openly with treatment providers.
6 session descriptions: Juvenile Justice track Cognitive Behavioral Approaches for Treatment-Resistant Clients: An Overview of the Moral Reconation Therapy Approach and its Outcome with Juvenile Offenders Dr. Kenneth Robinson, President, Correctional Counseling, Inc., and Executive Editor, Cognitive-Behavioral Treatment Review This presentation explores the dynamics and basic personality traits of juvenile offenders who are antisocial or who have other personality disorders. Basic outcome research on the effectiveness of treating delinquent clients will be presented and the primary characteristics, evolution, and application of cognitive-behavioral techniques will be explained and demonstrated. The cognitive-behavioral method of Moral Reconation Therapy will be reviewed and attendees will be presented with the most recent outcome data. Information will be presented regarding implementation and results from the use of cognitive-behavioral programming as a primary treatment modality for juvenile offenders Models for Success: An Integrated Approach for Juvenile Drug Court Alison Greene, Dr. Josephine Korchmaros, and Monica Davis, Southwest Institute for Research on Women at the University of Arizona Juvenile substance abuse is a recognized and formidable challenge to public health and safety, yet there is a paucity of research on the effectiveness of juvenile drug courts ( JDC) and adolescent treatment. Existing research suggests that JDC participant outcomes are greatly enhanced if courts incorporate an evidence-based substance abuse intervention. This presentation will focus on a national cross-site evaluation of a program aimed at rehabilitating nonviolent, substance-abusing youth by integrating two models, JDC: Strategies in Practice and Reclaiming Futures (RF). Combined, these models form a systems approach to the delivery of JDC and treatment services. Drawing on diverse examples from JDC s implementing the integrated model, the presenters will use process and outcome data to illustrate successes/challenges, site similarities/differences, and approaches to measuring and gauging success. Making Connections: Innovations in Helping Juvenile Drug Court Participants Access Local Community Supports and Resources Jon Grossman, Davin Grossman, and Trina Hart, Grossman & Grossman, Ltd. The development of a successful drug court requires special strategies to increase motivation, self-worth and resilience during and after drug court participation. The problem with the delinquency and dependency behaviors in drug court youth is how to reduce dropout rates, drug court failures and recidivism. Today s youth and often their families are frequently isolated and disconnected from the very community support services that they need to be successful. Juveniles often choose to maintain themselves within a narrow negative peer group, lacking diverse recreational, social and employment associations. Especially with Native American and minority youth who often feel more stigmatized, there is a strong need to create community involvement that optimizes motivation, renewed hope and potential. Family Drug Court Peer Learning Courts: A Look at Pima County Jane Pfeifer, Children and Family Futures; Chris Swenson-Smith, Pima County Juvenile Court; and Andrew Mendoza, Pima County Family Drug Court Participants of this session will learn about the National Family Drug Court Peer Learning Court Project, and will hear from one of the five Peer Learning Courts, Pima County, Arizona. Many FDCs have not visited another Family Drug Court to see it in action. Children and Family Futures will share information about the Peer Learning Courts and how courts can benefit from a visit. Pima County Family Drug Court, also designated a Senior Model Court by the National Council of Juvenile and Family Court Judges, will discuss its program, highlighting both trauma-informed service delivery and their use of recovery support specialists. Attendees will hear concrete examples of how to implement these strategies in their own FDC.
7 session descriptions: Wellness, Mental Health & Substance Abuse track Wellness Mental Health Program in a DUI and Drug Court Program: One Agency s Experience Bennett Stuart Edgerly, Christine Chisholm and Craig Davis, Flagstaff Medical Center In this presentation, inpatient mental health counselors at Flagstaff Medical Center s Behavioral Health unit will discuss the evidence that lead to the implementation of a wellness counseling program that utilizes exercise, nutrition, and wellness counseling techniques as well as the community collaboration that has been developed to reinforce the tenets of the program. Utilizing What s Available to Get the Job Done April Sadler, Joseph Pallo and Stacey Clay, Maricopa County Adult Probation In recent years cuts to the mental health system have resulted in the loss of services and programs due to economic pressures. These changes have made the Maricopa County Mental Health Court team look at other ways to assist its clients. This session will explore some of the changes undergone by the team and its efforts to generate community interest in changing behavior. The presenters will discuss how partnering with professional organizations, nonprofit groups and community action coalitions has assisted in obtaining resources for clients, and the importance of starting a local coalition to assure greater interaction with individuals and organization who strive for similar goals. This session will also review recent changes and ways new utilized new funding reinstated in the last legislative session. Prescription Drug Abuse Epidemic Dean Wright, Prescription Monitoring Program Director, Arizona State Board of Pharmacy This session will provide an overview of the Arizona Prescription Drug Reduction Initiative, a multi-systematic approach for targeting prescription drug misuse and abuse. Information will be provided about the Controlled Substances Prescription Monitoring Program, including its prevalence, roles and limitations, how to gain access, and other general information about the program. MATFORCE and the Yavapai Reentry Project Merilee Fowler, MATFORCE; and Billie Grobe, Yavapai County Adult Probation MATFORCE, the Yavapai County Substance Abuse Coalition, united community and government sectors successfully collaborating on substance abuse issues. One example is the Yavapai Reentry Project (YRP), a grassroots regional support system promoting reintegration of former inmates, improving community safety by reducing criminal behavior. Collaboration among partner agencies, criminal justice professionals, and community members builds bridges for former inmates, eliminating barriers through outreach and community education. YRP is able to refer inmates for services, provide community coaches and support as they work to permanently exit the criminal justice system. Coaches are trained through MATFORCE s Recovery Coach program, training volunteers to serve as mentors to those in the recovery process, people involved with drug court, or as a guide for individuals returning to the community from prison. Considerations for the Treatment of Substance Use Disorders Ronald D. French, Mohave Mental Health Clinic, Inc. During this session, we will review and discuss clinically relevant information pertaining to clinical assessment, diagnosis of substance use disorders, determination of level of care, client-centered negotiation to develop a medically necessary behavioral health service plan, and continuous assessment update.
8 session descriptions: Judges sessions Problem Solving Court Panel: Successes, Challenges and Solutions Hon. Keelan Budow, Maricopa County Superior Court, Drug Court; Hon. Jack Peyton, Pima Justice Court, DV Court; Hon. MaryAnne Majestic, Tempe Municipal Court, Mental Health Court; Hon. Michael Hintze, Maricopa County Superior Court, Mental Health and Veterans Court; and Hon. Michael Pollard, Tucson Municipal Court, Veterans Court Group discussion facilitated by Hon. Nanette M. Warner (Ret.) This closed judges only session, the moderated panel, in dialogue with attending judges, will discuss successes and issues judges faced running a problem solving court. The discussion will include working with team members, providers, and funding challenges. Successes experienced will be shared and ideas to address challenges and obstacles will be explored. Drug Testing Myths, Questions and Answers Paul Cary, Toxicology and Drug Monitoring Laboratory, University of Missouri Health Care This session will review common drug testing myths and provide a forum for discussion, questions and answers from members of the bench on the topic of drug testing. TBD Hon. Andra Sparks, Presiding Judge, City of Birmingham, AL Note that in addition to the above sessions, judges at the Arizona Problem Solving Courts Conference are encouraged to attend the following sessions, which fall within the Specialty Court Essentials track. These sessions are presented in part by members of the bench as well as other collaborating partners. Panel Discussion: Sharing of Information and Due Process Tuesday, May 14, 3:45-5:15 p.m. Changing Your Paradigm: Building Stronger Drug Court Teams Wednesday, May 15, 2:00-3:15 p.m. Did you know? Each participant s conference registration includes membership in the Arizona Assocation of Drug Court Professionals!
9 Meet the Keynote Speakers Raul Almazar, President, Almazar Consulting Mr. Almazar is a registered nurse by training with many years of experience as direct care provider, administrator, organizational and clinical consultant, trainer, and speaker. Prior to working as full-time consultant in 2009, he served as Deputy Director for Clinical Operations, State of Illinois Division of Mental Health, where he was charged with facilitating an organizational culture shift in all 10 state operated facilities toward person-centered, trauma-informed, recovery-promoting, noncoercive treatment settings. Mr. Almazar provides consultation, training and technical assistance to organizations in the areas of leadership, workforce development, consumer empowerment, organizational planning and changing organizational cultures to effect systems transformation toward development of non-coercive, trauma-informed programs. Paul Cary - Director, Toxicology and Drug Monitoring Laboratory, University of Missouri Health Care For the past 30 years, Mr. Cary has been actively involved in the management of a nationally-recognized toxicology laboratory (SAMHSA certified) that performs drug testing for drug courts, hospitals, mental health facilities, attorneys, coroners and medical examiners, athletic programs, and public and private employers. Mr. Cary has been a resource to drug court teams throughout the nation and overseas and serves as visiting faculty for the National Association of Drug Court Professionals, the Center for Court Innovation, the National Council of Juvenile and Family Court Judges and the National Drug Court Institute. Carolyn Hardin - Director, National Drug Court Institute Ms. Hardin oversees the development and implementation of training for the National Drug Court Institute, the research and scholarship arm of the National Association of Drug Court Professionals. She currently travels nationally and internationally assisting drug court teams with planning and operating successful drug courts. Roger Przybylski, Founder, RKC Group Mr. Przybylski is a consultant and founder of RKC Group, a company that provides research and evaluation services to organizations nationwide. Prior to forming RKC Group in 1997, Mr. Przybylski served as associate director for the Illinois Criminal Justice Information Authority, and also as coordinator of research for the Chicago Police Department. He chairs the American Evaluation Association s crime and justice interest group and is a member of the Colorado Implementation Collaborative, a partnership focused on implementation science. Mr. Przybylski served as editor and contributing author for a 2012 special issue of Justice Research and Policy on evidence-based practice and authored the 2008 publication What Works: Effective Recidivism Reduction and Risk-Focused Prevention Programs. Registration Information & Fees Registration: $175 (Early bird rate $149 through April 5.) Registration is required for all participants and must be submitted by midnight May 9, Register Online: regonline.com/ SpecialtyCourts2013 Conference Venue Prescott Resort 1500 State Route 69 Prescott, AZ The Prescott Resort block is currently sold out. Overflow rates have been offered at the Prescott Hampton Inn and Holiday Inn, $60 per night based on availability. Participants may book by calling (Holiday) or (Hampton) and asking for the Arizona Problem Solving Courts Conference rate. The Hassayampa Inn has offered a rate of $89 per night through April 14 which may be booked by calling Press 0 and request a reservation for the Arizona Problem Solving Courts Conference. Continuing Education Participants may earn up to 12 hours of continuing education credit for attending all conference sessions: COJET / NASW credit pending NAADAC - approved, 12 hrs AZBAR sessions may qualify for CLE credit, up to a maximum of 12 hours. **Session may qualify for up to 1.5 hours of Ethics credit.
10 Thanks to the sponsors and exhibitors of the 2013 Arizona Problem Solving Courts Conference! For information on conference sponsorship and exhibiting opportunities, visit cabhp.asu.edu/events/sponsorships Arizona Problem Solving Courts Conference Planning Committee Members and Partners Carlos Daniel Carrion, Michelle Rosenberg, and Cathryn Whalen, Maricopa County Public Defender s Office Vicki Staples and Brandy Huseman, ASU Center for Applied Behavioral Health Policy Mark Stodola, Steve Tyrrell, and Susan Alameda, Administrative Office of the Court Tonya Hamilton, Governor s Office for Children, Youth and Families John Morris and Randy Meyers, Yavapai County Adult Probation Michelle Hart, Coconino County Adult Probation Robin Hoskins, Maricopa County Superior Court Karen Barnes, Maricopa County Adult Probation Ashley Terry, Office of the Public Advocate Mike Byrd, Yuma County Adult Probation Jon Smith, Yuma County Attorney Hon. Nanette M. Warner (Ret.) Kim MacEachern, APAAC
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