Seven reports in this issue focus on services provided to young people and their treatment needs. The lead article presents findings of a randomized trial that examined whether youths aged 11 to 18 who were receiving home-based treatment would have better outcomes when their clinicians received weekly feedback from assessments of the youths' symptoms and functioning. As in previous research involving adult patients, youths improved faster when routine measurement and feedback were employed (page 1423). Using court records, the authors of the second article found high rates of childhood maltreatment among male and female youths in a juvenile detention center. Combining these data with information from current clinical interviews with the youths, the authors were able to show strong links between past abuse and current mental disorders—the strength of which increased with the severity of the abuse (page 1430). Three years after the 2007 shootings at Virginia Tech, researchers surveyed 63 colleges in Virginia about academic policies governing responses to apparent mental health crises of students. The researchers found that few students are affected by such policies, and their chief value may be to motivate students to seek treatment voluntarily (page 1439). Analyses of three years of claims data from privately insured children with bipolar I disorder found that only a fifth received guideline-concordant pharmacotherapy within three months of the index diagnosis and that nearly three-quarters received nonrecommended medications, such as antidepressant monotherapy (page 1443). How prevalent is psychotropic polypharmacy among children, and how best to define it? Researchers studied Medicaid claims data from three large states and learned that polypharmacy prevalence rates fell from 27% to 18% when the overlap period used to define polypharmacy was raised from 30 to 90 days (page 1450). Interviews with a sample of more than 150 college students who had a lifetime history of suicidal ideation revealed that 44% who had experienced such ideation since the start of college did not seek treatment for the problem (page 1510). The Best Practices column describes how the State of Utah, concerned about suicide rates among young people, established an early-intervention program within the juvenile court system for high-risk youths (page 1416).