NCASE Resource Library
This webinar provided an overview of federal stimulus funding, specifically, the American Rescue Plan and the funding available to state and local education agencies, as well as $1.22 billion specified for summer as well as for afterschool. It also included speakers about the USDA meal program, Community Schools, and the American Camp Association on summer.
The National Summer Learning Association has provided more than 40 webinars called the Voices of Summer Webinar Series. The webinars were held between spring 2019 and spring 2021. Presenters include national thought leaders, program providers offering promising practices, and researchers.
This week-long webinar series provides program leaders with tools they need to support children in summer during the pandemic and beyond. Speakers included national leaders from McKinsey, NWEA, Weikart Center, and AIR, as well as state and city examples.
These webinars feature thought leaders, researchers, journalists, and award-winning program leaders who share practices and research. November 16, 2020 included providers sharing promising practices during the pandemic. November 17 included journalists to explore how the election might shape the landscape and leaders who talked about legislation needed right now.
This report from National Summer Learning Association (NSLA) examines data from focus groups and interviews conducted with 21 leaders representing 15 national award-winning summer learning programs in September 2020 and data from a survey of 1,047 afterschool and summer providers conducted in partnership with Afterschool Alliance in July and August 2020.
This virtual press conference brought together leading experts to explore summer solutions emerging in the pandemic. It begins with a review of the findings from the report by the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine on Shaping Summertime Experiences.
This two-part webinar estimates that learning loss due to school closures will be substantial and will likely vary for youth who experience trauma and economic instability, who experience the digital divide, and/or who are English language learners.