NCASE Resource Library
Search for Resources ?
Expand All Filters
This issue brief outlines steps that public and private sector leaders can guide a comeback effort and build back better following COVID-19. It includes steps such as building real-time data on supply and demand, business coaching and provider-based technology, revisiting quality standards, and new rate setting and payment methods. This resource supports the COVID-19 response.
This issue brief provides recommendations for how to best support home-based child care providers during COVID-19, recognizing that this is an especially important part of the supply right now, and was already seeing instability and a decline in providers.
This issue brief summarizes findings from the National Study of Family Child Care Networks, that conducted surveys, did qualitative interviews, and compiled case studies about Staffed Family Child Care Networks (SFCCN). These networks increase support for family child care providers by offering services such as training, home visits, support groups, and business and administrative supports.
This brief outlines the state of rural afterschool resources. Currently, only 13 percent of rural children participate in afterschool programs compared with 25 percent of urban children; these discrepancies are due to barriers including diverse funding sources, transportation, facilities, staffing, and programming supports.
This issue brief reviews the benefits of a coordinated systems approach between afterschool and workforce. It provides examples of city afterschool models that provide opportunities for career exploration and building skills in effective communication, critical thinking, teamwork, and problem solving.
This website offers a variety of technical assistance activities and supports to build system capacity to improve outcomes for young children with disabilities and their families.
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.