The federal government has a long-standing commitment to supporting healthy relationships, stable families, and father involvement in their children’s and families’ lives. Since 2005, Congress has funded $150 million each year in healthy marriage (HM) and responsible fatherhood (RF) grants. The Office of Family Assistance (OFA) within the Administration for Children and Families (ACF), U.S. Department of Health and Human Services...
The PREP performance measures data provide systematic information about program operations and outcomes for all PREP grantees, their provider organizations, the programs they operate, and the youth they serve. In this interactive brief, we highlighted key findings for PREP between 2013 and 2017.
This brief presents the methods TANF agencies use to identify families experiencing homelessness, the extent to which agencies use TANF funds to provide housing services to families experiencing or at-risk of experiencing homelessness, and what organizations TANF agencies partner with to provide housing assistance.
This brief provides PREP grantees with an overview of the key concepts and evidence base for PYD. It examines the value of a PYD approach in relation to the APSs and provides guidance on how to incorporate PYD into existing programming to improve program outcomes.
This brief offers guidance to grantees who want to or already address one of the APSs, financial literacy, in their PREP program. The goal of this brief is to provide additional guidance on financial literacy to support grantees incorporating it in their programs.
On October 28—29, 2020, the Administration for Children and Families’ Office of Planning, Research, and Evaluation convened a virtual meeting for participants from Federal agencies, research firms, academia, and other organizations to discuss core components approaches.
This summary document highlights key themes and presentations from the virtual meeting.
This summary brief presents the latest updates (December 2020) to the Home Visiting Evidence of Effectiveness (HomVEE) review of home visiting program models that serve families with pregnant women and children from birth to age five.
This brief summarizes key findings related to developing, tailoring and implementing early childhood home visiting models with tribal populations. It is intended for early childhood home visiting model program administrators and model developers, but may be useful to other audiences interested in home visiting in tribal communities. The brief draws on results from HomVEE’s review of research with tribal populations that included research published through September 2018.