Mosquito Report, August 2018 includes West Nile Info, End of 2018 Program

Lisle Township August Monthly Program

This year, The Township employed Clarke Mosquito to spray for floodwater mosquitos and that service has been provided (3 applications)

Furthermore, an additional application was applied recently for the West Nile carrying mosquitos making a total of 4 applications this year.

This is the end of the 2018 mosquito program

Agenda, Board of Trustees, September 2018

Agenda September 12 2018

LIHEAP, October 1st Enrollment

Unlike years past, LIHEAP (Low Income Heating Energy Assistance Program) will begin it’s sign-up process on October 1st, 2018. Calls to be put on the call-back list will be accepted beginning at 8:30 AM on October 1st.

September at Lisle Township Job Club

RESUME REVIEWS
Job Club Every Monday at 10 a.m. (No meeting Sept. 10 & 17)
Sept. 24-Oct. 15: Lisle Township Supervisor’s Office, Conference Room
4711 Indiana Ave., Lisle 40532
Bring your resume, cover letter or job club handbill and we’ll review and suggest ways you can strengthen your job search materials to best position you for your next job and even a new career.

NETWORKING MEETINGS
Job Club Every Wednesday at 10:30 a.m.
Community Career Center, 1815 Diehl Road, Suite 900, Naperville 60563
Sept. 12 & 19—Guest Facilitator Steven Eschbach
CCC Board Member & Owner of Transworld Business Advisors
It’s a fact: More people land jobs through active networking—upwards of 85 percent—than by any other job search method. Expand your network with other job seekers (everybody knows somebody), find out who is hiring and about jobs that may never be advertised, share successful strategies and contact names, and practice your “elevator speech”—a brief two-minute verbal resume about positions desired and target employers—and let us help you.

JOB CLUB NETWORKING AND SPEAKER
Friday, September 21, 10 a.m.
Lisle Public Library, 777 Front Street, Lisle 60532—Meeting Room A/B
Guest Job Club Facilitator Cathy Giacobbe will present The Community Career Center (CCC), a Powerful Resource: Cathy Giacobbe, a graduate of University of Illinois with a Masters in Industrial Relations (HR) from Loyola University. Since 1996, the Community Career Center (CCC) has provided a variety of services and programs in a supportive and professional setting where job seekers can conduct an effective and successful job search. These programs range from career assessments, workshops, and skill building classes to individualized coaching and support from a professional staff of trained volunteers who assist job seekers in setting reasonable goals and implementing strategies that meet their specific needs. Programs and services are available without geographic restrictions. Networking precedes presentation.

Job Club Facilitator Sarah Breithaupt, MSEd, LCPC • (630) 968-2087, ext. 14 • sarahb@lisletownship.com

Special Town Meeting, September 12th, 2018 at 6:30 PM

Agenda Special Town Meeting Sept 12 2018

A special meeting of the Board of Trustees and the Electors of Lisle Township to be held at 6:30 PM to discuss and vote on the demolition of the Assessors building located at 4721 Indiana Ave (see attached agenda)

Budget Workshop and Fiscal Year Special Meeting 9/4/2018

Agenda Special Meeting September 4 2018

Notice is hereby given a special meeting will be held at 4711 Indiana Ave, Lisle Il on September 4th, 2018 at 6:30 PM

Youth in Crisis Coalition: “We need to do something”

Published June 24, 2018

http://www.dailyherald.com/news/20180623/students-death-prompts-lisle-leaders-to-try-to-prevent-others

Student’s death prompts Lisle leaders to try to prevent others
By Marie Wilson
The Daily Herald
June 24, 2018
The self-inflicted death last fall of a high school student from their town convinced Lisle-area officials it was time to take action.

The student wasn’t the first from his school to die in such a manner, but this particular case shocked many leaders and forced them to seek answers to unpleasant questions.

“We literally said, ‘We need to do something,'” Lisle Township Supervisor Mary Jo Mullen said, recalling a conversation she had last fall with village Trustee Marie Hasse. “Well, we’re elected,” Mullen said she told Hasse. “Now we can.”

The duo originally planned a one-time symposium about issues facing area young people, but the idea grew into something with more staying power.

In response, the townships of Lisle, Downers Grove and Naperville have created the Youth in Crisis Coalition, which meets monthly to coordinate, link and disseminate resources already available to help teens.

The coalition’s end goal is a youth population with zero self-inflicted deaths. But its more immediate aim is to “disrupt the journey to suicide,” said Sarah Breithaupt, director of youth and family services for Lisle Township.

In DuPage County, officials say that journey has been taken all too often.

The county recorded three such teen deaths in 2014 and 10 in 2015, then three again in 2016 and 10 again in 2017. Coroner Rich Jorgensen’s office says there have been two so far this year for a total of 28 in roughly the past five years.

“That’s not a trend you can sit by and allow to continue,” Mullen said.

Other suburban counties are facing the same problem, though in smaller numbers than in DuPage.
In McHenry County, one teenager died by suicide each year in 2014, 2016 and 2017, with four reported in 2015, but none so far this year, Coroner Anne Majewski said.

In Kane County, there have been 17 such deaths since 2014, with a high of six in 2017,
according to Coroner Rob Russell’s office.

Lake County totals peaked at six each year in fiscal 2014 and 2015, contributing to a total of 19 since December 2013.

Will County has seen a total of 12 since 2014, according to Coroner Patrick O’Neil’s office, peaking at four in 2015.

Cook County, meanwhile, has seen 92 since September 2014, according to medical examiner’s office data, but the vast majority occurred in Chicago.

Knowing the family of more than one student who died changed the game for Lisle’s Hasse.
“It really hit home,” she said. “We had to address it in some way.”

The coalition is bringing together mental health-focused professionals from schools, the county health department, counseling services and nonprofit organizations to better understand the ways each group is equipped to help teens address mental crises and get well.

Vince Walsh-Rock, assistant principal for counseling and student support services at Downers Grove South High School, said the value of such connections is in being able to put forward a consistent message about assistive programs, such as family support groups from the National Alliance on Mental Illness’ branch in DuPage County or the Crisis Text Line available in the area by texting “reach” to 741741.

“I’ve appreciated knowing what’s going on around the community,” he said. “Knowing that the resources are out there and that we can build on each other’s resource knowledge, I think would be really helpful.”
Connections themselves are an important protective factor, he said.

“People who are having thoughts … often are feeling disconnected from their support networks,” Walsh-Rock said. “It’s something we intentionally try to focus on in high school to make sure all students are connected in some way.”

Connecting in the new coalition are representatives of the DuPage County Health Department, the National Alliance on Mental Illness in DuPage, Linden Oaks Behavioral Health and Edgewood Clinical Services in Naperville, a parenting group about raising resilient children that meets in Downers Grove, the organizers of the Ben’s Memorial Mile fundraiser in Downers Grove for suicide prevention and schizophrenia research, The Community House counseling center in Hinsdale, Downers Grove High School District 99 and township and municipal elected officials.

Each month, the leaders choose a topic and share information about it on the coalition website, https://www.itonlytakesone.org/. Upcoming topics include trauma and stressors; social interactions and going back to school; resiliency and relationships; prevention measures; mental health supports and mental health crisis management.

“We want this to be long-term,” Mullen said. “So it’s baby steps.”

September looks to be a bigger step, when at nearly a year old, the group plans to conduct a larger awareness push. The campaign will coincide with students’ return to school and the national observance of Suicide Prevention Awareness Month.

“We want to reduce the stigma,” said coalition member Jordan Esser, who heads the Prevention Leadership Team as community initiatives coordinator for the DuPage County Health Department. “There’s no face of mental health. It can affect everyone.”

• If you or a loved one are in crisis, visit the nearest emergency room or call the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline at (800) 273-8255 or visit www.suicidepreventionlifeline.org.

Youth in Crisis Coalition Launches Web Resource

Youth in Crisis-Suicide Prevention for our Youth release

Powerpoint presentation, Assessor Building 04102018

Annual Meeting Presentation 2018-04-04

2017 Accounts payable review available

The 2017 accounts payable (an addendum to the Supervisors statement of financial affairs is posted under misc financial documents 2017.

The pages are presented in the following order

Page 10 = Town Fund

Page 20 = General Assistance

Page 30 = Highway

 

This file will be officially attached to the filed copy of the Supervisors Statement of Financial Affairs which will be presented at the Annual meeting held at 4711 Indiana at 7:00 PM on Tuesday, April 10th.

 

Because of the length of these documents and you would like a hard copy, feel free to email our office.  We are trying to save money by reducing paper usage whenever possible.

 

please email billg@lisletownship.com for hard copy of these documents.

 

Thank You.