NCASE Resource Library
This practice brief explores some of the current mental health needs of school-age children, their families, and the OST workforce. In addition, this brief discusses the social and emotional constructs that promote resilience, as well as examples of mental health supports that states and local jurisdictions can consider for collaborative implementation.
This policy brief summarizes findings from 22 focus groups with family child care (FCC) providers in CA, FL, MA, and WI during spring 2020. It reviews challenges that FCC providers faced as they provided care during the pandemic and the strengths they have that make them uniquely suited to respond to child care needs.
This review of state plans for school reopening provides examples for ways states and districts can coordinate with afterschool programs to support their capacity, leverage resources, and support students and families.
This issue brief explores evidence-based strategies to prevent adverse childhood experiences (ACEs).
This issue brief provides a blueprint for how after school programs can help during COVID-19 by building school and community partnerships. It provides a useful chart to guide the response whether schools are providing in-person learning, remote learning, or a hybrid approach.
This issue brief explores how COVID-related school closures are likely to effect children’s academic progress, access to resources, and overall health and wellbeing and how systemic inequities exacerbate the impact for some groups.
This issue brief explores how afterschool and summer programs and systems are well positioned to be strong partners in supporting children and families as things reopen during the pandemic.
The transition to kindergarten is an important milestone in a young child’s life. While this transition is often accompanied by much excitement and anticipation, it can also bring uncertainty and anxiety as children face changes on multiple levels.
This report summarizes lessons learned from the Wallace Foundation's National Summer Learning Project in the five cities of Boston, Dallas, Jacksonville, Pittsburgh, and Rochester.
This issue brief identifies high impact strategies for actively co-creating opportunities for family engagement to support learning across the age continuum, both in school and during out-of-school time.