Developmental Disabilities Program - Providing a safe place to live, and the training and support which enable people with developmental disabilities to be full participants in community life.
Independent Living Services - Independent Living Centers (ILCs) are non-residential, meaning they dont offer places to live at the Centers. They do provide services to anyone with a disability including children and students.
Addictive & Mental Disorders (AMD) - This program assures a statewide continuum of effective prevention, treatment, and rehabilitation services for people with chemical dependency and mental illness.
Parents Lets Unite for Kids (PLUK) - PLUK is a private, nonprofit organization formed in 1984 by parents of children with disabilities and chronic illnesses in the state of Montana for the purpose of information, support, training and assistance to aid their children at home, school and as adults.
Office of Public Instruction Special Education - Choose Special Education from the menu on the right hand side of the page. This site gives links to a number of state and national issues related to special education
Montana Advocacy Program (MAP) - The Montana Advocacy Program (MAP) is a non-profit corporation that administers five Protection and Advocacy programs that advocate the rights of Montanans with disabilities. All programs are established under federal law. MAP's staff includes professional advocates and attorneys.
Healthy Montana Kids (HMK) is a free or low-cost health coverage plan. The plan provides health coverage to eligible Montana children and teenagers up to age 19. A child can qualify for HMK based on family size and income. - CHIP provides basic health care services to enrolled children under age 19. Covered services include physician and mid-level practitioner services, inpatient and outpatient hospital services, prescription drugs, inpatient, outpatient and residential mental health and substance abuse treatment services, and vision and hearing exams.
Women, Infants and Children Program (WIC) - Today, nearly half of all infants born in Montana receive WIC benefits, and the program serves more than 22,000 Montana women, infants and children monthly. Nationally, one in five pregnant women (and children under five years old) benefit from the nutritious food, education, support and health care referrals offered through WIC at some 10,000 clinics.