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Wrong Deborah Chin?

Deborah Chin

Manager, Center for Autism and Related Disabilities

University of Miami

Direct Phone: (954) ***-****       

Email: d***@***.edu

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University of Miami

5821 San Amaro Drive

Coral Gables, Florida 33146

United States

Company Description

The University of Miami is a vibrant community of exceptionally talented individuals engaged in the pursuit of academic excellence, the discovery of new knowledge, and service to the region and beyond. More than 15,600 undergraduate and graduate students ... more

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Background Information

Employment History

Professional Coach


Advisory Committee Member
Nature Links



Bachelor of Arts


Florida State University


Web References (4 Total References)

Deborah ... [cached]

Deborah Chin

Currently works at University of Miami's Center for Autism and Related Disabilities. She is the manager of transition and adult services there. She received a B.A in psychology from Florida State University.

It had been four years since ... [cached]

It had been four years since I last saw Deborah Chin, now the Coordinator of Adult and Transition Services, and our meeting was as if we had not skipped a beat.

The following is some of the information Deborah shared about housing in south Florida and is eager to know if these trends are also present in other states:
Its most recent findings in 2012 include an estimated total of 3,835 people with developmental disabilities (including autism) on a waitlist for residential services in Florida and that almost a 25% increase is needed to meet the current need. (Note: This does not include those who can try to find affordable housing vouchers and use their HCBS waivers for services.) Deborah confirmed this finding. She also believes that there are many more individuals with an autism spectrum diagnosis who are in need of housing and are not be eligible for the residential services or HCBS of which thousands are already wait-listed! Keeping in mind current the waitlist for needed housing, Deborah said that although many residential providers have empty beds, funding is unavailable. I decided to investigate exactly how much funding is being allotted to meet the increasing need for lifelong services and according to another government sponsored report produced by a UCEDD called the State of States in Developmental Disabilities came to find out since 2007 funding in Florida has decreased. Some autistic adults who desire to live independently could do so if transitional housing options were more readily available or if they could be paired with neurotypical roommates who could offer support and assistance when needed. Deborah mentioned she had tried to contact Mental Health services for those individuals who are also diagnosed with a mental health disorder to see if mental health service providers had availability in transitional housing opportunities. Apparently, if an individual has an autism diagnosis, he (or she) needs to be served by developmental disability service providers.
Deborah also described the plight of boredom and frustration for autistic adults as lack of opportunity and support makes it difficult to secure jobs, find friendship, and navigate the world outside of their family unit.

By: Dr. Michael Allesandri, Executive ... [cached]

By: Dr. Michael Allesandri, Executive Director, Center for Autism & Related Disabilities; Clinical Professor Department of Psychology & Pediatrics, University of Miami & Deborah Chin, Coordinator of Transition & Adult Services at the Center for Autism & Related Disabilities, University of Miami

Deborah Chin, coordinator of ... [cached]

Deborah Chin, coordinator of adult and transition services at the University of Miami-Nova Southeastern University Center for Autism and Related Disabilities, will discuss how schools may facilitate transition planning, how to access community resources, and what families can do to support a successful transition.

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