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The Fall 2019 issue of AfterSchool Today, the quarterly magazine of the National Afterschool Association (NAA), contains articles relevant to discussion on quality and equity: Allyship in Racial Equity on page 12, Shifting Systems with mention of WA racial equity policy screen on page 13, and Working Toward a More Equitable Future on pages 14-15.
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 guide compares purpose, structure, content, and technical properties of assessment tools for out-of-school time programs.
This classic report clarifies the cost of quality out-of-school time programs, based on data from 111 quality programs in six cities. It provides the mean and range for hourly and daily cost per slot, with an analysis of factors that bring differences to cost.
These evidence-based standards foster nutrition and physical activity outcomes for children in grades K-12 attending out-of-school time programs. Originally developed in 2011 and then adopted and disseminated by the National Afterschool Association, the standards were refreshed in 2018.
This brief examines the reasons for the sharp decline in the number of Family Child Care (FCC) homes between 2011 and 2017. This decrease is a concern as FCC is an important source of care, especially for infants and toddlers, families in rural and other underserved areas, and those needing non-traditional hours care.