Services for School-Aged Children

Available Services for School-Aged Children


Many times our clients or parents/family members ask us for information on the services that are available. We have developed this list to provide you with an overview of these services. Please keep in mind that services are determined on an individualized basis. Services must be identified as needed on the Individual Person-Centered Plan (IPP), and provided in accordance with Harbor Regional Center service policies, which are posted on our website.

Some services are provided by publicly-funded community agencies, such as school districts, Medi-Cal, etc., and some are funded by HRC, after we have met the requirement of exploring all other possible funding sources.

We know that you want to understand the variety of services available, so that you can be a well-informed participant in the service planning process. Here is a list of some of the services and supports that are commonly recommended for school-age children (3-22) and their families.

Download a PDF version of the full list of services



Services That HRC Purchases

From Programs and Clinicians in the Community

After-School Care

For working parents of children who are in school, and are not able to receive care from typical day care resources, HRC may provide day care support in a typical day care setting or in home, or care in a specialized care program, after school or during extended school breaks.


Services Provided by HRC Staff

Assessment and Consultation

Your Service Coordinator may arrange for a meeting with one of HRC’s specialists, or an multi-disciplinary team, to evaluate your child’s needs and provide you with consultation. Assessment and consultation may assist in providing or clarifying a diagnosis, determining what type of services and supports are needed, identifying family health and mental health needs, supporting eligibility for a publicly funded benefit, etc.


Child Development Information

These links from the CDC can provide you with information on developmental milestones for middle childhood years, and positive parenting tips. 


Aaron keeps his benefits

Aaron’s mother had an unfortunate surprise recently, when the Social Security Administration suspended Aaron’s benefits.

Aaron’s family had had a one-time increase in income, and reported it correctly to the IRS, but when the SSA received the tax-related information they accidentally calculated his future income incorrectly.