Proviron While On Cycle,Methenolone Enanthate Effects,Oral Turinabol 10mg

families focus for Juvenile Court Judge candidates

CLARKSVILLE, TENN. Two people running for the new position of Juvenile Court Judge both say they care deeply about helping families and rehabilitating wayward youth but say their experiences set them apart as the best candidate for the job.

The two will face off in the Aug. 7 election. Early voting begins July 18.

Tim Barnes was a private practice attorney in Clarksville from 1988 to 2013 and has served as Montgomery "Anadrol 50" County Juvenile Magistrate since 2010 full time since 2013.

He said he has presided over more than 10,000 cases as a Juvenile Court magistrate and that experience sets him apart.

"I can tell you, it's not an easy job," he said. "You see some of the most horrific cases of abuse and neglect. I can tell you the reason that I do it is because of the difference we are able to make in the lives of these families and children."

He touts his ability to arrange a docket so that some cases can be disposed of quickly and time can be spent on those that need the most attention, where the court can make a real difference.

Clarksville attorney Merriel Bullock Neal said she has been involved in juvenile justice since moving to Tennessee 30 years years ago and said she is uniquely qualified to serve as Juvenile Court Judge because of her education and experiences. In addition to her law degree, she has a Doctor of Philosophy Degree in Special Education with support fields in clinical child psychology, family therapy and counseling psychology.

"I am uniquely qualified in addressing the needs of the whole child," she said. "Data shows that approximately 60 percent of the youth who come into the juvenile justice system are children with mental health issues, behavioral issues or other qualified disabilities."

She said her background provides her the perspective to make proper recommendations for rehabilitation. She said her work on community task forces have also shown her that a disproportionate number of minorities are put in the juvenile system and she wants to work to effect change.

"It is time for a change," she said. "The juvenile justice system needs to reflect the community."

"All of my experiences with the youth over the years will assist me and enable me to come up with additional programs to meet the needs of our youth because there is a disproportionality in the number of minority youth who are involved in the system."

Does Montgomery County need a juvenile facility?

Both candidates say juvenile courts must focus on rehabilitation rather than punishment.

Barnes said he would like to see Oral Turinabol 10mg Montgomery County get a juvenile "resource center" that could detain those juveniles who are deemed a threat and to provide services for others who need help, if studies prove it would be less costly than transporting juveniles to Columbia for detention. The county currently spends $132 per night for each juvenile sent there, and he believes a "Anadrol 50" local "Anaboliset Aineet" center could be more cost effective.

"That's a tremendous expense we could save on if we had our own juvenile facility, and I think that's what we need," he said.

In addition, a Montgomery County juvenile center could service as a regional facility for Stewart, Houston, Dixon and Cheatham counties too, which would bring in money to support the local facility.

Bullock Neal said she does not favor a juvenile facility in Montgomery County.

"The more beds you build, the more you fill," she said. "I believe the focus should be on rehabilitation of our youth in our community with our community involvement."Bullock Neal said her experiences have led her to work closely with families over many years and she has served as a guardian ad litem, participated in individualized education programs, due process hearings, foster care review boards and provided a variety of legal services to youth.

"I have a lifelong commitment to working with parents and a passion for making sure our young people receive the services that are necessary," she said.

"I see the role of the court is to rehabilitate youngsters and not necessarily be punitive," she said, adding that minorities don't always get the same rehabilitation programs as non minorities. "Achat Anabolisant Belgique" She wants to change that.

Barnes said a judge of a court needs courtroom Methenolone Enanthate Effects experience and he's been actively engaged in practicing law for 25 years and gained the support of the local bar by building relationships with other other lawyers who know him, have practiced with him or appeared before him in court. Barnes pointed in a recent local bar straw poll, he recently received 95.3 of the vote.

He said when he started as magistrate, there were about 11,000 juvenile cases a year. Last year there were 16,000, and resources can quickly be "4-chlorodehydromethyltestosterone Ireland" overwhelmed.

His said his experiences help him move through those cases more quickly because he knows which ones need the most attention. He said in addition to juvenile crime, the court will focus on families when there is abuse or neglect.

"It makes no difference what the color of your skin or your background is, I am going to follow the law and apply the law," he said.

Bullock Neal said focusing on the high number of cases that enter the system is not what is needed.

"The approach that is needed is to evaluate the effectiveness of the current system, then modify it so that it meets the needs of the youth in our community," she said.

She said Proviron While On Cycle available resources need to be expanded and greater collaboration is needed with the school system, the Montgomery County Sheriff's Office and the Clarksville Police Department. She said that a Memorandum of Understanding with the police agencies is needed to reduce number of the youth that come into the system.