Change Is underway!!!
|Posted on August 29, 2018 at 9:30 PM||comments (0)|
God said, "Let Us make man in Our image, according to likeness." God Greated Man & Women. There is no one high than him, never put anything on the Throne of your heart where the Lord sits.
Matthew 5:16 No matter how you feel about yourself, embrace the truth: God loves you and others and He longs to shower His goodness upon you and others and calls you His own.
So thank Him for Loving you....
|Posted on August 11, 2018 at 10:20 AM||comments (0)|
WISH YOU WELL YOUTH FAITH FOUNDATION INC
Vol 1 Issues 3
Under the Nixon Administration
Highest Drug by State
Is It Easy to Obtain Drugs? DRUG ABUSE
The Death Penalty
The United States has been “at war” with the drug abuse since 1971 under the Nixon administration. It does not matter at this point who is in office, the use of drugs continues to increase. The cense throughout the United States stated that “funds were received for drugs over $24 billion in 2013 to $30 billion by the end of 2017.
The Trump Administration seems to be taking over hardline approach to drug use, President Trump and Attorney General Jeff Sessions pushing for strict sentences for any drug related offenses, it could go as fare as the death penalty in some cases. Which depends on the crime committed with the use of drugs or the amount of drugs on hand; as a uncertain youth with a uncertain future and the lack of significant programs within our youth society.
The organization is wondering where drug abuse is most pronounced within the youth society and what areas are most at risk within the political climate. Drug issues are in all 50 states ranging from opioid, meth, prescription and weed. Why don’t we look at where Georgia fall within the 50 states?
Highest Drug Use by State
(1=’Biggest Problem’) State Total Score ‘Drug Use & Addiction’ Rank ‘Law Enforcement’ Rank ‘Drug Health Issues & Rehab’ Rank
1 District of Columbia 62.97 1 22 1
2 Missouri 57.73 16 2 21
3 New Hampshire 55.65 8 6 28
4 Michigan 55.35 10 13 11
5 West Virginia 53.98 6 3 50
6 New Mexico 52.14 14 11 36
7 Indiana 51.69 18 5 32
8 Rhode Island 50.99 2 50 4
9 Kentucky 50.57 12 7 51
10 Pennsylvania 50.54 15 9 47
11 Massachusetts 49.99 11 24 30
12 Colorado 49.58 19 21 24
13 Wyoming 49.14 39 1 19
14 Tennessee 48.78 13 33 18
15 Oregon 48.42 20 28 7
16 Delaware 47.85 17 25 27
17 Alaska 47.72 4 45 16
18 Maine 47.33 7 39 31
19 Arkansas 46.77 29 12 25
20 Maryland 46.70 5 37 40
21 Ohio 46.66 3 38 45
22 Montana 45.96 32 18 10
23 Vermont 45.77 9 48 23
24 Nevada 45.66 21 43 3
25 Connecticut 45.00 22 31 22
26 New York 44.48 34 16 20
27 Illinois 44.38 28 14 41
28 Louisiana 43.77 25 29 17
29 New Jersey 42.53 35 10 42
30 Florida 42.08 23 36 29
31 Arizona 41.79 26 41 15
32 North Carolina 41.51 24 34 34
33 South Carolina 40.76 27 49 2
34 South Dakota 39.37 48 8 6
35 Oklahoma 39.35 30 32 35
36 Mississippi 39.20 37 30 9
37 Texas 39.10 46 15 13
38 Virginia 38.61 43 19 37
39 Georgia 38.44 36 35 12
40 Wisconsin 38.20 40 17 48
41 California 38.08 38 42 5
42 Washington 36.85 31 47 26
43 Idaho 35.43 42 26 44
44 Nebraska 34.64 50 20 14
45 Alabama 34.59 33 51 8
46 Hawaii 33.62 41 40 38
47 North Dakota 33.36 49 4 49
48 Kansas 33.17 45 23 46
49 Utah 30.05 44 44 39
50 Iowa 29.90 51 27 33
51 Minnesota 27.03 47 46 43
IS IT EASY TO OBTAIN DRUGS?
We asked 37% of the youth how easy was it to access drugs? to include cigarettes, prescription drugs, marijuana and beer. In 2017/18, We ask which would be easiest to purchase? “Cigarettes remain at the top of the list, with 27 percent of teens saying cigarettes are easier to get than other drugs. Beer closely followed cigarettes as the easiest drug for teens to get. Marijuana is third, with 19 percent of teens reporting that it is easiest to get this year, compared to 22 percent last year. Compared to 2011, slightly more teens this year say prescription drugs are easier to get than other drugs (13 percent in 2012 vs. 10 percent in 2011). Stated " The National Center of Addiction & Addiction and Substance Abuse at Columbia University.
WHAT TOXIC CHEMICALS ARE IN CIGARETTES?
• Benzene – found in rubber cement
• Ammonia – a common household cleaner
• Arsenic – used in rat poison
• Butane – used in lighter fluid
• Acetone – found in nail polish remover
• Acetic Acid – an ingredient in hair dye
• Hexamine – found in barbecue lighter fluid
• Formaldehyde – embalming fluid
• Methanol -a main component in rocket fuel
• Lead – used in batteries
• Naphthalene – an ingredient in mothballs
• Cadmium – active component in battery acid
• Carbon Monoxide – released in car exhaust fumes
• Toluene – for manufacture paint
• Tar- material for paving roads
• Nicotine -for insecticide
The organization want to be an addiction stopper and, want to empower today’s youth by helping make positive life style choices with the removal of drugs off street and preventing them from being carried on jobs. Today’s youth are buying drugs off other adults and youth that are at work on a job and many other places, were many drugs are sold. Today’s youth face difficult choices, enormous peer pressure, and potent mind-altering drugs that at any other time in history. We want to educate the public about the devasting effects that put youth at a high-risk behavior and their community. As one may know, many people are in pain of some sort is the reason they use drugs, or any substance abuse The CEO of Wish You Well Youth Faith Foundation Inc. Personal youth has and is going through peer pressure and facing issues from within. Mrs. S. Causey working with her own personal youth a long with other youth that is trying to fight the pain from within and trying to grow up to fast and trying to fit in with the end crowd. Mrs. Causey has put together an addiction prevention package and using it on her own personal youth for testing. The organization will keep the community posted on the results.
WHAT ROAD WILL
OUR YOUTH TAKE NEXT?
WE ARE PRAYING THE HIGH ROAD.
As one may know. the high road will take time, patience and support from others. Whether it’s the Lord, family members, friends or co-workers, the journey must take place. Life is a journey not a destination, this is what we tell our today’s youth, while they are traveling in an unfamiliar territory just make sure they have their road map to life. The first step it to write the vision and make it plan, the second step is to take small step and the third keep an open mind. Never forget we have gifts to help others.
HELP US MOVE THEM FORWARD!!
Wish You Well Youth Faith Foundation Inc. want the youth society to labor with a loving heart together and they should never let the old affect the new. Moving forward by renewing their mind daily. If you want to help change our today’s youth lives, please join us. On August 4, 2018 Wish You Well Youth Faith Foundation Inc. Having Ice Cream Social for our elderly as well as August 11th 2018 given away 200 and more book bags and give aways. Please contact us at (678) 834-5377 ask for Mrs. Causey also, you can send donation to P.O. Box 350 Locust Grove, GA 30248 or donate on the website: www.12-21wywyff.org
1. American Psychiatric Association. (2013). Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders, Fifth Edition. Washington, DC: American Psychiatric Publishing.
Sevarino, K. (Ed.). (2013). Treatment of Substance Use Disorders. New York: Routledge.
|Posted on June 8, 2018 at 10:00 AM||comments (0)|
Moving Youth Forward
Firearm death among both males and females and across most age categories. Males account for more than 85% of all firearm deaths, regardless of firearm intent category.
Firearm-related assault deaths outnumber suicide deaths in all age groups from ages 5 to 34.
firearm-related suicide deaths outnumber assault deaths. Firearm-related assault death rates peak in the ages 10 to 34 groups for both males and females. However, firearm-related suicide deaths are highest for females age 45 to 54 and for males age 85 and older. Many youths are interested in guns because they have not been educated on how to handle a gun or about the use of guns. Which can cause injuries. In 2018, guns violence has increase within the youth society from the pass years which information below will give you and vivid ideal what our youth are up against.
Fact or Fiction
Help Move Youth Forward!
Violence carriages a serious risk to America’s children, youth and young adults. Current data will clearly point to the need for improving strategies for keeping guns out of the hands of children, youth and youth adults and for those who would harm them. Gun violence in schools was rare in the 70’s. 80,s today gun violent crimes are high and are committed by people with mental illness. However, many of today’s youth murdered are killed with some type of firearm and half of youth suicide deaths involve the use of a gun. Please help make an effort to end youth gun violence and help us focus on accessibility and prevention. The federal safety and health agencies must be empowered to conduct comprehensive research into the causes of gun solutions to this unacceptable source of harm to our children, youth, young adults, families, and communities. Please take a look at what the (CDC) has to say about firearms/gun violence etc.
“Firearm Deaths in the United States (CDC, 2012) In 2010, there were 2,711 infant, child, and teen firearm deaths. On average there were seven such fatalities daily and 52 weekly. Between 1981 and 2010, 112,375 infants, children, and teens were killed by firearms. This is 25,000 more deaths than the number of soldiers killed in Korea, Vietnam, Iraq, and Afghanistan, combined (Children’s Defense Fund, 2013a). Of the 1,982 youth (age 10-19) murdered in 2010, 84% were killed by a firearm. Of the 1,659 teens (age 15-19) who committed suicide in 2010, 40% were by firearm. Of the 1,323 males (age 15-19) who committed suicide in 2010, 45% were by firearm. Of the 336 females (age 15-19) who committed suicide in 2010, 20% were by firearm. In 2010, across all age groups (and including adults), there were 31,672 individuals killed by firearms (with 61% of these deaths being suicide and 35% homicide).
Homicide and Suicide at School Less than 1% of student homicides and suicides take place at school, on the way to or from school, or at a school sponsored event (Robers, Zhang, & Truman, 2012). During the 2009/2010 school year the odds of a student (age 5-18) being the victim of a school-associated homicide was one in 2.5 million. In comparison, the odds of a 5 to 19-year-old being killed in a motor vehicle accident in 2010 were 1 in 16,000. (CDC, 2012). Most school-associated student homicides involve a firearm and a single victim and offender (Modzeleski et al., 2008). In 80% of school-associated firearm-related homicides and suicides, the weapons used were obtained from the home or from a friend or relative (Reza et al., 2003).
Guns and Other Weapons at Home and in School (CDC, 2012; Eaton et al., 2011; Okoro et al., 2005) In 2011, 5% of high school students carried a gun on school property, and 7% were threatened or injured by a weapon (e.g., gun, knife, or club) on school property. Of the 50 states and the District of Columbia, Wyoming has the highest percentage of homes with guns (63%), the highest suicide rate (23 per 100,000), and the highest percentage of students carrying a gun to school (11%). Conversely, Massachusetts ranks 48th (out of 51) in terms of percentage of homes with firearms (13%), has one the lowest suicide rates (9 per 100,000), and the lowest reported percentage of students who acknowledged bringing a gun to school (2.5%). Among selected larger urban school districts Washington, DC, had the highest percentage of students carrying a gun to school (7.5%), and New York City had the lowest (2.3%). Overall, the prevalence of having carried a weapon on school property decreased during 1991–1999 (26%– 17%) and did not change significantly during 1999–2011.
Factors Related to School Shootings Studies of school shootings in the 1990s suggested that: a) shooters often had multiple, non-automatic guns; b) killers shot deliberately at individual victims and took their time doing so; c) theft was the dominant method by which shooters obtained weapons; d) all shootings were planned in advance; e) most youth had told peers before committing the acts; f) most reported having a history of feeling bullied or threatened; g) shooters often had a history of mental health problems; and h) many had made suicidal gestures before the incidents (Fein et al., 2002; Kleck, 2009; Redding & Shelf, 2001). According to the U.S. Secret Service, there is no profile for a school shooter. However, since shootings tend to be planned and oftentimes youth tell others of the plan, a threat assessment approach is recommended (Fein et al., 2002).
Youth Suicide and Firearms the Youth Suicide by Firearms Task Force (1998), a group that included representatives from the American Medical Association; American Firearms Association; National Shooting Sports Foundation; National Center for Injury Control and Prevention Centers for Disease Control; and Children’s Defense Fund reported the following: Firearms are the most common method of suicide by youth. This is true for males and females, younger and older adolescents, and for all races. The increase in the rate of youth suicide (and the number of deaths by suicide) over the past four decades is largely related to the use of firearms as a method. The most common location for the occurrence of firearm suicides by youth is the home. There is a positive association between the accessibility and availability of firearms in the home and the risk for youth suicide. The risk conferred by guns in the home is proportional to the number and accessibility (e.g., loaded and unsecured) of guns in the home. Guns in the home, particularly loaded guns, are associated with increased risk for suicide by youth, both with and without identifiable mental health problems or suicidal risk. If a gun is used to attempt suicide, a fatal outcome will result 78-90% of the time. Public policy initiatives that restrict access to guns (especially handguns) are associated with a reduction of firearm suicide and suicide overall, especially among youth.
Availability and Storage of Firearms in the United States and Association with Violence A significant percentage of adults who have minor children living in their homes report that their firearms are not safely stored (Figure 1; Johnson, Miller, Vriniotis, Azrael, & Hemenway, 2006). Keeping firearms locked and unloaded and storing ammunition in a separate locked location are feasible and protective strategies to reduce injuries (Grossman et al., 2005; Reza et al., 2003). Parents should discuss safe storage and handling of firearms with their children (Reza et al., 2003). However, children’s reports often contradict parental reports about their children’s access to firearms, with children reporting knowing the location of firearms and handling firearms when parents said they did not. This is true whether or not parents lock firearms and discuss firearm safety with their children (Baxley & Miller, 2006; Grossman et al., 2005). The number of suicide, homicide, and unintentional firearm deaths among youth (ages 5-14) is higher in states and regions where guns are more prevalent (Miller, Azrael, & Hemenway, 2002b). States with a higher percentage of homes with firearms (as estimated by Okoro et al., 2005), tend to have higher rates of suicide by firearm (CDC, 2012; r = .78). In the U.S., youth are disproportionally represented as victims and perpetrators of firearm homicide. Victimization is especially high among males, and African-American and Hispanic youth (Child Trends Data Bank, 2012; Dahlberg, 1998; Hepburn & Hemenway, 2004). One-quarter of adolescents in the U.S. reported having easy access to a gun in the home (Swahn, Hamming, & Ikeda, 2002). Increases in the overall homicide rate appear to be primarily attributable to an increase in firearm homicide by youth (Hepburn & Hemenway, 2004). There is a strong, significant relationship between gun availability and homicide; of all developed nations, the U.S. has the highest rate of civilian gun ownership, highest homicide rates, and weakest gun control laws (Hemenway & Miller, 2000; Hepburn & Hemenway, 2004). Cross-sectional studies have shown that areas with higher rates of possession of household firearms have disproportionately higher numbers of death by homicide (Miller, Azrael, & Hemenway, 2002a; Miller, Hemenway, & Azrael, 2007). The risks associated with a gun in the home (e.g., increased gun accidents, homicide, intimidation, completed suicide) are greater than their benefits, with no credible evidence showing that having a gun in the home assists in self-defense and reduced injury (Hemenway, 2011). Each time a home firearm is used in self-defense there are n average, eleven completed and attempted firearm suicides, seven assaults and homicides with a firearm, and four accidental firearm deaths or injuries.”
Wish You Well Youth Faith Foundation are in need of your support, we are looking to change our youth lives with a hands-on training program, while educating, mentoring and strengthen them. The organization is a nonprofit 501c3 a public charity. Please donate to the website: www.12-21wywyff.org or send to P.O. Box 350 Locust Grove, GA 30248 address your donation to any of the needs below:
1. Building Funds
To purchase a building
6. 15 passage van
7. Wish You Well Youth Faith Foundation Inc. here to move youth forward any donation will help if you have building to donate we will gladly received it. Any blessing we receive will be a tax write off for you and the Lord will bless you a 100-fold
Mrs. Sharmon Causey/CEO
|Posted on May 17, 2018 at 10:50 PM||comments (0)|
Daniel 2 vs 27-28 " Daniel answered the king, "No mere human can solve the king's mystery, I don't care who it is-no wise man, enchanter, magician, diviner. But there is a God in heaven who solves mysteries, and he has solved this one. He is letting king Nebuchadnezzar in on what is going to happen in the days ahead. This is the dream you had when you were lying on your bed. the vision that filed your mind:
|Posted on March 22, 2018 at 8:10 PM||comments (0)|
Jonh 5 vs 30
I can do nothing on my own. I judge as God tells me. Therefore, my judgment is just, because I carry out the will of the one who sent me, not my own will,
|Posted on March 12, 2018 at 11:35 PM||comments (0)|
The Lord took hold of me, and I was carried away by the spirit of the Lord to a valley filled with bones. He led me all around among the bones that covered the valley floor. They were scattered everywhere across the ground and were completely dried out. Then he asked me, Son of man, can these bones become living people again?
|Posted on February 15, 2018 at 8:30 PM||comments (2)|
Asking God, the glorious Father of our Lord Jesus Christ, to give you spiritual wisdom and insight so that you might grow in your knoledge of God. I pray that your hearts wil be flooded with light so that you can understand the confident hope he has given to those he called his holy people who are his rich and glorious inheritance.
|Posted on January 24, 2018 at 9:45 PM||comments (0)|
Watch your mouth & don't talk about anyone because what you say will come back to you. Pray for others daily and don't forget to pray for our today's youth.....
|Posted on January 24, 2018 at 9:40 PM||comments (0)|
Watch your mouth & don't talk about anyone. What you say is what you will get.....