NCASE Resource Library
The purpose of this playbook is to provide a long-term and sustainable framework for planning and executing evidence-based practices and partnerships for high-quality summer programs. It has a user-friendly design and includes sections on quality, safety, policies and funding, planning, and partnerships.
This report captures what was shared at an October 2019 Conference about the challenges of teaching social and emotional learning (SEL) in afterschool programs. It provides a brief history of the growing focus on SEL, along with a summary of remarks by national leaders.
This issue brief explores evidence-based strategies to prevent adverse childhood experiences (ACEs).
This brief is part of a series to engage family child care (FCC) providers in quality improvement initiatives. It addresses three questions related to building systems that are inclusive of FCC providers: (1) What challenges do states have to overcome to effectively reach out to FCC providers?
This brief helps to illustrate how the Child Care and Development Fund (CCDF) bridges the needs of low-income working families with promising practices for out-of-school time, relating the experiences of parents in their own voices.
This issue brief offers local, state and policy recommendations for meeting the current public health and economic crisis while rebuilding the system for the future. It provides recommendations for child care investments based on understanding the needs of families and providers to increase access and affordability, and health, mental health, and safety.
The Collaborative for Academic, Social, and Emotional Learning (CASEL) collaborated with more than 40 partners to develop this SEL Roadmap designed to support teams in planning for the transition back to schools.
This webinar, the 8th in a series on early childhood education (ECE), is a topical, thoughtful discussion about systemic racism in early childhood education. It addresses the impact of racism on children, families, and child care providers.
This issue brief discusses how families living in racially and economically segregated communities must also cope with the effects of historical trauma and intergenerational racism. It presents specific barriers that African-Americans face in obtaining needed services and mental health supports.
This brief explores how programs that use a positive youth development approach can embed a racial equity perspective to effectively meet needs of youth of color. It suggests that programs think about who is offered program services, build staff capacity to recognize personal bias and structural inequalities, and insure leadership opportunities.