“This study tells us that as long as there are strong on-site measures to prevent infection providing care for young children doesn’t seem to add to the provider’s risk of getting sick,” said lead researcher, Dr. Walter Gilliam of Yale.
While the presidential election typically dominates the conversation, federal Senate and House seats, as well as all seats in state and local elections are incredibly crucial because they affect young children, their families and child care providers. In this blog are a few tips for exercising your right to vote and maximizing your participation in the election to benefit the early childhood field.
CCSA worked with Yale University Child Study Center to reach child care providers in N.C. The study found no differences in COVID-19 outcomes were observed between workers who continued to provide in-person care for young children and those who did not. Learn more here.
The new study from CCSA gives context to the state of child care before the pandemic.
Voices of Strength and Resilience in Early Childhood: Looking Back on July and August, and Looking Forward
As we enter this unprecedented school year, a lot is at stake. Over the last several months, many families and providers have experienced the buildup of toxic stress…
Trauma begets trauma, and child care providers cannot pour from an empty cup. Community care acknowledges the interdependence of us all – a lesson more and more of us have remembered again when it comes to child care in the pandemic.