NCASE Resource Library
From December 2018 through May 2019, the National Center on Afterschool and Summer Enrichment facilitated a peer learning group (PLG) on social-emotional learning (SEL) in Out-of-School Time (OST) for 10 state teams.
Federal, state, and local agencies are increasing investments and building capacity in emergency preparedness, response, and recovery.
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Caring for Our Children is a continually updated set of standards based on the best evidence, expertise, and experiences about quality health and safety practices and policies. This is the fourth edition and it includes a list of changes made since the third edition was published in 2011.
This database provides information on state laws and regulations applicable to camps. It identifies the governing body, provides license information, notes if a license is required for both day and residential camps, states what type of background checks are needed (e.g., criminal record and sex offender records), and describes requirements about minimum wage and overtime pay.
This webinar provides a timely overview of new monitoring that will be required for license-exempt providers funded by the Child Care Development Fund (CCDF) by November 2016. It provides an overview of types of providers that are license exempt and how to support those providers.
This tool kit provides extensive resources and links to help programs create an emergency preparedness plan. It is divided into 4 sections for before, during and after a disaster, plus additional resources. The information is presented in a question and answer format with additional resources and links for each section. This resource supports resilience.
This issue brief explores best practices for afterschool staff supervision of youth to ensure safety. It outlines the legal definition of neglect. It includes strategies for risk management including facility inspection, proper equipment, activity planning, first aid, and emergency preparedness.
This brief examines the trends in changes to state licensing regulations. The findings come from state child care regulations and from a survey of state licensing agencies. It is a joint effort between the National Center on Child Care Quality Improvement (NCCCQI), a previous contract of the Office of Child Care, and the National Association for Regulatory Administration (NARA).
This is a table that provides web links to all 50 states, D.C. and 4 territories on child care licensing agencies and program regulations. There are links to state regulations that are specific for school-age, as well as links to states that have included school-age embedded in their early childhood regulations.