NCASE Resource Library
For the first time, an analysis of America After 3PM data examines the experience of children with special needs and disabilities in afterschool programs compared to the overall population of afterschool children.
This report examines data from 31,000 households about their children's experiences in STEM learning in afterschool. Findings indicate that compared to 2014 data, in 2020 more afterschool programs are offering STEM, but gender and income inequities exist.
This brief highlights the benefits of participation in 21st CCLCs based on their statewide evaluations. Benefits include: promoting academic growth; keeping kids connected and building relationships; engaging, inspiring, and motivating students; and preparing youth for life after high school.
This webinar provides an overview of opportunities provided by the federal education funding from the American Rescue Plan, to help children re-engage, re-connect, and recover. The overview describes how much funding is available, how much has been distributed to state departments of education, and what evidence-based interventions are allowed.
These webinars focus on exploring how data use in out-of-school time can make programs better.
This report summarizes survey data collected in 2020, both before and during the pandemic; it is the fourth survey, preceded by findings from 2004, 2009, 2014.
This webinar series explores the importance of trauma-informed and healing-centered approaches in out-of-school time settings and the role they can play in helping youth manage and recover from trauma.
The Afterschool Alliance's webpage on COVID-19 offers a rich array of resources to help support Out-of-School Time (OST) system builders, administrators, and practitioners in navigating the challenges of the pandemic as they strive to effectively serve children, families, and providers.
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 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.