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  • Fact Sheet: What Parents Need to Know About Zika Virus

    Published: July 6, 2016
    What parents need to know about Zika.
  • Infant Feeding During Disasters

    Published: July 31, 2013
    Infographic highlighting benefits of breastfeeding, why it's important to continue doing so during a disaster, barriers to breastfeeding during disasters and how first responders can help.
  • Post-Disaster Child Care Needs and Resources

    Published: July 6, 2016
    The Post-Disaster Child Care Needs and Resources document is designed to address the challenges that families and child care providers may experience following a disaster.
  • Children and Youth Task Force in Disasters

    Published: September 4, 2013
    This document introduces the Children and Youth Task Force model in response to disasters and public health emergencies. It provides recommendations to states, Tribes, territories, and local communities interested in launching their own task forces, and outlines how Administration for Children and Families (ACF) provides support.
  • Post-Disaster Reunification of Children: A Nationwide Approach

    Published: November 1, 2013
    Whole community collaboration & emergency planning to reunify children separated from parents or legal guardians in the event of large disasters. Working together to assist local, state, tribal, territorial, and insular area governments and those responsible for the temporary care of children.
  • Ebola: Planning Considerations for Human Services Programs

    Published: November 3, 2014
    For managers and staff at human services serving children and families, the recent reports of patients with Ebola Virus Disease in the United States can be understandably concerning. Human services programs are encouraged to use this fact sheet to support staff, clients, and communities.
  • Lo que los padres deben saber sobre el virus del Zika

    Published: July 6, 2016
    Se cree que el virus del Zika se transmite a las personas mediante la picadura de mosquitos, aunque también ha habido evidencia de la transmisión por vía sexual. La enfermedad es normalmente leve con síntomas que duran desde varios días hasta una semana. Alrededor de 1 de cada 5 personas infectadas con el virus del Zika desarrolla síntomas. La hospitalización no es común. Ha habido brotes del virus del Zika en Brasil, México, varios países de Centroamérica y Sudamérica, en algunas islas del Caribe, como Puerto Rico e incluso ha habido algunos casos recientes en EE.UU.
  • Fact Sheet: Disaster Case Management Program

    Published: January 3, 2012
    The Disaster Case Management Program (DCMP) is a federally funded program administrated by the Department of Homeland Security’s Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) in partnership with the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services Administration for Children and Families (ACF).
  • Lo que Head Start y los programas de cuidado infantil deben saber sobre el virus del Zika

    Published: July 6, 2016
    Se cree que el virus del Zika se transmite a las personas mediante las picaduras de los mosquitos; también ha habido por lo menos un caso documentado de transmisión por vía sexual.
  • Measles: What Programs Serving Children and Families Should Know

    Published: February 13, 2015
    For ACF-supported human services programs that serve children, youth, and families, news reports about the outbreak of measles cases in a number of states may be especially concerning. Staff may have questions about what they can do to help prevent the spread of measles, and how to provide accurate information to parents.


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