NCASE Resource Library
This brief is based on a review of selected states’ school-age childcare licensing requirements. It draws on a scan of state childcare licensing regulations conducted by the Afterschool Alliance; it also includes information from the National Center on Afterschool and Summer Enrichment (NCASE). The br
The Office of Child Care strongly recommends CCDF Lead Agencies use funds to expand access to high-quality child care by increasing the use of contracts or grants.
The Urban Institute created this fact sheet to provide a summary of previous research on changing subsidy policies and procedures. It spells out seven ways states can make child care more accessible and equitable for families and more efficient for agencies. This resource supports equity.
This issue brief by the Philadelphia Hospital and Health Care District 1199C Training and Fund explores how apprenticeships can integrate theory and practice while connecting to a college degree. It provides an in-depth look at the PA Early Childhood Education Apprenticeship Program.
This issue brief by Temescal Associates and How Kids Learn Foundation explores how involving youth as OST workers provides opportunities to advance youth in their development, and to develop their leadership and career skills by serving as tutors, mentors, and activity assistants.
The National Center on Afterschool and Summer Enrichment (NCASE) has developed a number of resources focused on addressing equity in Out-of-School Time.
This issue brief, published by Temescal Associates and How Kids Learn Foundation, outlines how out-of-school time (OST) programs can provide a professional pathway into relieving the national teacher shortage, which has worsened during the pandemic.
This NCASE practice brief explores challenges and promising practices to support school-age children in accessing high-quality experiences in home-based child
This issue brief focuses on three ways to support the early care and education (ECE) workforce: (1) Increasing access to education and career growth; (2) reinforcing workers overall economic well-being; and (3) improving working conditions. MDRC, which published this article, is launching a new national project to examine a variety of approaches.
This issue brief provides a framework that states can use during the COVID-19 crisis to create child care policies that promote equitable access and mitigate the chance that child care closures will be concentrated in low-income and middle-income neighborhoods and rural areas.