Residential Relief Youth Care Worker Opportunity|
SALARY: DOE. Part-time on-call hourly position. No benefits. Hours vary within our
day/evening/overnight and weekend shifts. May be asked to work holidays. Requires flexibility in
SUMMARY: Primary responsibilities may include assisting other youth care workers with activities,
meal preparation and clean-up for residents. Provide direct care, behavior management, and
supervision to shelter residents. This includes monitoring personal hygiene, health, medication
administration, behavior/emotional status, conflict resolution/counseling between residents as needed.
This position will also assist with screening referrals, conducting intakes and discharges. Provide
assistance in planning and facilitation of activities. Reports to the Residential & Clinical Director.
AA degree in human services, child development, elementary/secondary education or related field
A minimum of 3 years experience working with youth who exhibit varying degrees of difficult
behavior in a residential, therapeutic, group or classroom setting. Candidates must be knowledgeable
of the Native American Indian culture, values, and family systems. Must pass background check and
have a valid driver’s license.
CLOSING DATE: Until Filled
If interested, please email cover letter and résumé to email@example.com, or mail to
Ain Dah Yung Center, 1089 Portland Avenue, St. Paul, Minnesota 55104, or fax at (651) 224-5136.
For more information about the Ain Dah Yung Center, visit us at adycenter.org.
Behavioral Health, Counseling-Children, Counseling-Family, Shelter-Women, Women's Issues
The first American Indian school in St. Paul over twenty-seven years ago recognized that many of its students were homeless or in homes that were affecting their ability to attend school and succeed. Children and youth were often focused on survival and meeting basic needs. The majority of homeless children and youth were and continue to be American Indian. Out of these realities and the hard work of many early American Indian leaders and the generosity of funding partners, the Ain Dah Yung Center was born in 1983. The Ain Dah Yung Center led the way as the first agency to provide any form of culturally relevant focused services to any group. The Ain Dah Yung Center’s Emergency Shelter and empowering culturally relevant programs immediately proved to be much more utilized and effective than mainstream services for American Indian families. The Emergency Shelter established its own 501c3 non-profit status in 1991.
The Emergency Shelter provides culturally specific emergency shelter to American Indian youth (although welcomes all youth) who are homeless, runaway, in a family crisis, or involved with juvenile corrections. Services include: emergency and short-term shelter, crisis intervention, case and systems advocacy, information and referrals, access to medical/dental care, counseling, case management and community education.
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Ain Dah Yung St. Paul, MN - Residential Relief Youth Care Worker