NCASE Resource Library
This webinar provides information about how two states are supporting Family, Friend, and Neighbor care (FFN), which has become an especially important part of the child care supply in COVID-19. New Mexico has created a path for temporary FFN care that lasts for 6 months. Providers can serve up to 4 non-residential children and can access subsidy and food programs.
This issue brief sets forth five reasons why stabilizing child care needs to be at the heart of the economic recovery discussion. The importance of child care for working families and for child health and well-being underscores the importance of financial support that will insure equal access to high quality and culturally competent care.
This issue brief provides recommendations for how to best support home-based child care providers during COVID-19, recognizing that this is an especially important part of the supply right now, and was already seeing instability and a decline in providers.
This webinar explores how leaders and stakeholders in WA developed a vision and conducted a 3-year pilot for creating an accessible, equitable, and high-quality system of programs for school-age and youth development. The webinar shares what was learned about professional development and coaching supports, and standards and assessment tools.
This chapter summarizes the trends in QRIS re-visioning among the 20 states that received Race to the Top-Early Learning Challenge (ELC) grants. The trends include a move toward promoting school readiness, continuous quality improvement, family engagement, and a focus on teaching and learning.
This issue brief provides a summary of lessons learned from a Community of Practice (CoP) on Continuous Quality Improvement (CQI) for early childhood and school-age thought leaders led by BUILD QRIS Learning Network. It includes models of CQI and how CQI is being integrated in quality improvement and professional development systems.
This issue brief highlights interviews conducted by BUILD QRIS Learning Network with 29 key informants from 7 states and 9 national entities to explore thinking about Continuous Quality Improvement (CQI). There was consensus that building a CQI culture at multiple levels will strengthen outcomes for children and families and build change that lasts.