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This brief, based on a longer white paper, identifies and summarizes key findings in the existing literature on 12 protective and promotive factors relevant to afterschool.
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 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.
This issue brief explores how afterschool and summer programs and systems are well positioned to be strong partners in supporting children and families as things reopen during the pandemic.
On this webinar, four national organizations share national trends and state strategies for use increased Child Care and Development Block Grant (CCDBG) funding and how these funds are making a difference for children, families, and providers.
This webinar examines promising practices and research to support quality in Family Child Care (FCC). Dr. Juliet Bromer of Erikson Institute is featured as a special guest, presenting research on a conceptual quality model and strategies most likely to support providers in increasing quality.
This issue brief includes links to resources to help states create a plan for equal access. It includes links to key program regulations and guidance from Child Care and Development Fund (CCDF) on topics like market rate surveys and family co-payments, FAQ and a webinar on the new rule, and recent data like characteristics of families served.
This issue brief outlines why collaboration between the Child Care and Development Fund (CCDF) and Temporary Assistance for Needy Families (TANF) is important for a two-generation approach to break the cycle of poverty so parents can focus on their own education, training, and work.
This issue brief about trauma-informed care brings a strengths-based perspective that emphasizes resilience. There is a review of the signs of trauma, how it impacts trauma and how to practice trauma-informed care using the Four Rs: realizing the widespread nature of childhood trauma, recognizing the symptoms, responding by adjusting policies and practices, and resisting re-traumatization.
The Science of Learning and Development (SoLD) Alliance is exploring ways to strengthen systems and support for whole child learning and development.