Resource Library

Please apply a keyword search or select a search facet on the left to narrow search results.

Displaying 1 - 10 of 44

This brief summarizes key findings related to implementing early childhood home visiting models in tribal communities and is intended for early childhood home visiting model program administrators.

This brief summarizes findings on designing and conducting early childhood home visiting evaluations in tribal communities and the effectiveness of models examined for the Home Visiting Evidence of Effectiveness (HomVEE) review.

 

This brief summarizes key findings related to developing early childhood home visiting models with tribal populations.

This 3-page fact sheet describes how the Home Visiting Evidence of Effectiveness (HomVEE) review evaluates home visiting programs and provides stakeholders with an overview of how evidence-based home visiting models are identified through a four step evaluation process.

This flowchart shows the Home Visiting Evidence of Effectiveness (HomVEE) review’s process for rating matched comparison group studies, along with definitions of key concepts the HomVEE team considers when rating studies.

Explore how Child Care and Development Fund (CCDF) Agencies can identify, engage, and involve stakeholders.

Explore how State and Territory Child Care and Development Fund (CCDF) grantees planned and reported their investments in quality activities and how they measured progress to improve quality.

This research brief describes the gains children made across a year of Head Start for children returning for their second year of Head Start (second-year children) and children entering their first year (first-year children), using nationally representative data from the Head Start Family and Child Experiences Survey 2014-2018 (FACES 2014).

OPRE’s Fathers and Continuous Learning project has published a brief on the unexpected challenges teams participating in the project's Breakthrough Series Collaborative faced during COVID-19, and their innovative adaptations to allow the work to continue.

Find out more on how HPOG 2.0 Tribal grantees incorporated cultural aspects into their healthcare training programs