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Current Filters: Author:Rice, Rena [remove]; Classification:Family, Friend, & Neighbor (Informal) [remove];

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The Arizona Kith and Kin Project
Ocampo-Schlesinger, Sarah, 2005
In R. Rice (Ed.), Perspectives on family, friend and neighbor child care: Research programs and policy (Occasional Paper Series No. 15, pp. 22-25). New York: Bank Street College of Education.

A discussion of Arizona’s Kith and Kin Project, a non-profit aimed at providing services and training for low-income, family, friend, and neighbor childcare providers

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Assessing quality in family, friend and neighbor care: The Child Care Assessment Tool for Relatives
Porter, Toni, 2006
New York: Bank Street College of Education, Institute for a Child Care Continuum. (No longer accessible as of October 10, 2012).

A paper describing the Child Care Assessment Tool for Relatives, an instrument designed to measure quality of child care provided by relatives, in terms of its development and the results of a field test where it was used with low income relative caregivers

Reports & Papers


Doting on kids: Understanding quality in kith and kin child care
Porter, Toni, 2003
New York: Bank Street College of Education, Institute for a Child Care Continuum. (No longer accessible as of December 10, 2012).

A report on kith and kin child care providers' perceptions of child care quality

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Doting on kids: Understanding quality in kith and kin child care [Executive summary]
Porter, Toni, 2003
New York: Bank Street College of Education, Institute for a Child Care Continuum.

An investigation of the quality of kith and kin child care, based upon data gathered from focus group discussions with kith and kin child care providers

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Grandmothers as child care givers: A unique childcare arrangement
Reschke, Kathy L., 2005
In R. Rice(Ed.). Perspectives on family, friend and neighbor child care: Research, programs and policy (Occasional Paper Series No. 15, pp. 33-37). New York: Bank Street College of Education.

A discussion of working mothers in poor rural areas with limited access to childcare, focusing on the benefits and challenges of relying on grandmother care for their children, based on interviews with 42 women

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Lessons from the field: Culturally competent support for family, friend and neighbor caregivers in Seattle
Argo, Mergitu, 2005
In R. Rice (Ed.), Perspectives on family, friend and neighbor child care: Research, programs and policy (Occasional Paper Series No. 15, pp. 38-42). New York: Bank Street College of Education.

An overview of the efforts of the Refugee Women’s Alliance (RWA) in assisting caregivers in immigrant and refugee communities through workshops in bicultural childrearing, CPR and safety, nutrition, child development, school readiness, discipline, and guidance

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Lessons learned: Strategies for working with kith & kin caregivers
Porter, Toni, 2000
New York: Bank Street College of Education, Institute for a Child Care Continuum.

A discussion of strategies for effective collaboration with kith and kin child care providers, based on dialogues from a national meeting of practitioners who work with kin and kith caregivers

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Licensing family, friend and neighbor caregivers: Paradoxes and possibilities
Drake, Pamela M., 2005
In R. Rice (Ed.), Perspectives on family, friend and neighbor child care: Research, programs and policy (Occasional Paper Series No. 15, pp. 26-32). New York: Bank Street College of Education.

A discussion of licensing and regulation for family child care providers and the relationship between licensing and child care quality

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Perspectives on family, friend and neighbor child care: Research, programs and policy
Rice, Rena, 2005
(Occasional Paper Series No. 15). New York: Bank Street College of Education.

A collection of essays on experiences with family, friend, and neighbor child care among low-income parents and caregivers in the United States

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Ways of caring: How relative caregivers support children and parents
Bromer, Juliet, 2005
In R. Rice (Ed.), Perspectives on family, friend and neighbor child care: Research, programs and policy (Occasional Paper Series No. 15, pp. 14-21). New York: Bank Street College of Education.

An investigation of the support roles of African American relatives as child care providers in poor Chicago neighborhoods, citing interviews with 9 grandmothers and 1 aunt who offered full time child care to at least one relative child

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Research Connections is supported by grant #90YE0104 from the Office of Planning, Research and Evaluation, Administration for Children and Families, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. The contents are solely the responsibility of the National Center for Children in Poverty and the Inter-university Consortium for Political and Social Research and do not necessarily represent the official views of the Office of Planning, Research and Evaluation, the Administration for Children and Families, or the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services.

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