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This website is a compilation of learning resources from many organizations. It is organized so that both educators and families can access activities for grades pre-K-5 and grades 6-12. It includes virtual tours of national parks and museums, activities by subject area like social studies and math, and activities in Spanish for students who are English Language Learners.
This snapshot summarizes key concepts about self-regulation development and intervention for elementary-aged children for teachers, afterschool providers, and families and is one of a series of six across the developmental spectrum.
This website is designed to help navigate the complex field of Social and Emotional Learning to help schools and afterschool programs decide which skills to focus on and how to measure development of those skills. It includes a summary of SEL frameworks, its features, and the ages and settings in which framework is used. It also has a tab to compare two frameworks.
This video provides a unique overview of the important role afterschool has played in American history, beginning in the 1880's with the age of industrialization. It is broken into 12 brief chapters that captures the social upheaval of the late 1800's, then the growing need for supervision into the 1900's, and the rapid growth over the past 50 years.
This resource includes a video and a brief summary of a mindfulness program in the Baltimore Schools, where students were trained in breathing techniques and yoga poses for 45 minutes, 4 times a week for 12 weeks.
This video introduces a framework for a more collaborative and effective evaluation approach for Tribal child welfare programs. This approach modifies the evaluation process from what can feel like externally applied judgement from the dominant culture to one that taps the knowledge of non-dominant cultures.
This video on social-emotional learning (SEL) examines core capabilities known as executive function and self-regulation skills. It explores what these skills are, why they are important, how they develop, and how they are negatively affected by stress for children, adolescents, and adult caregivers. This resource supports resilience.
This website offers resources on a range topics related to healthy youth development, with the goal of helping users create, maintain, and strengthen effective youth programs.
The Global Family Research Project is an independent, entrepreneurial nonprofit organization that supports all families and communities through connecting research, policy and practice, and fostering collaboration among child- and family-serving organizations. The organization works with early childhood programs, schools, afterschool programs, digital media, libraries, museums and others.
This infographic summarizes data from the National Survey of Early Care and Education on home-based care. The focus is limited to children aged birth to five years. Data is provided about the number of providers and number of children being served in three categories: (1) listed, (2) unlisted paid, and (3) unlisted unpaid.