NCASE Resource Library
This publication features some of the best resources, including webinars, briefs, and toolkits, available in the online NCASE Resource Library, developed for both practitioners and system builders.
These selected resources, curated by NCASE, offer ideas and information for OST system leaders to support recovery from COVID-19.
The NCASE Out-of-School Time Professional Development System-Building Toolkit was designed to assist states as they build professional development systems inclusive of school-age providers.
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These guidelines are for child care and after school programs providing care for children of frontline medical workers during the COVID-19 crisis. They include guidance on preparing facilities, handling access to the program, cleaning and disinfecting, and food safety. This brief was published on April 4, 2020 and includes a helpful sample daily checklist for the program.
This article provides recommendations for child care for essential workers including: (1) use of Caring for Our Children: National Health and Safety Performance Standards for guidance on the prevention and management of illness; (2) expansion of paid family leave to extended family members of essential workers so they can stay at home with their children; and (3) compensation of all early child
This fact sheet helps families, caregivers, and teachers recognize common reactions of children, by age group, after experiencing a disaster or traumatic events. It offers tips on how to respond in a helpful way and useful resources.
This issue brief is an interview with Paul von Hippel from Ohio State University; it shares research that children gain weight two to three times faster in the summer months than during the school year. This trend is especially true for African American and Hispanic children.
This research brief summarizes a study of the impact of a before-school physical activity program. The children have physical activities and receive nutrition information in a program that has expanded to 2,200 schools in 4 states. The research found that as a result of involvement, family perceptions and habits on physical activities and nutrition have shifted.