Information for Community Mental Health Centers
See where students are today, so you can plan for tomorrow
Identify high-risk behavior and take action
The best community programs are well-focused and well-funded. The KCTC Student Survey helps on both fronts. By gathering information on students’ opinions, behaviors, and influences related to alcohol, tobacco, and drug use, as well as bullying and social-emotional learning, you’ll be able to identify risk and protective factors unique to your community.
This allows for better analyses when considering community action to mitigate health risk behaviors, and gives you concrete and convincing data to use when applying for grants.
About the Survey
See the difference in your community year after year
When a community participates in the KCTC Student Survey annually, you gain an accurate and grounded perspective on how students in your community are changing, and how effective programs have been.
The range of ages participating in the study means that you will be able to track the impact and effectiveness on students over a six-year period. This will help shape efforts for future students as well as provide an accurate image of those leaving high school and heading off to local colleges, jobs, and opportunities.
View Relevant Student Data by CMHC Region
Choose a topic and select a CMHC region to view
Students at risk by CTC Risk Factor Domain
Students protected by CTC Protective Factor Domain
About the Survey
KCTC benefits: Website, Brochure and Video
Follow us on Facebook and share our social posts with your community
An In Depth Look Behind the Scenes
Depression Suicide Module Participation Map
KCTC Student Survey Sample Reports
Need help interpreting your data?
2023 Overview KCTC Results and Survey Development
2022 Overview KCTC Results and Survey Development
2021 Overview KCTC Results and Survey Development
What kids and adults do to stop bullying
When caring adults engage with kids, depression in youth decreases
When teachers engage with kids, depression in youth decreases
When parents notice, kids do their best