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Better for babies: A study of state infant and toddler child care policies
Schmit, Stephanie, August, 2013
Washington, DC: Center for Law and Social Policy.

A study of state policies related to infant and toddler child care, including subsidies, licensing, quality, workforce, professional development, health, family support, and infant-toddler initiatives, based on a survey of state child care administrators

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Can child care assistance in welfare and employment programs support the employment of low-income families?
Gennetian, Lisa A., 2004
Journal of Policy Analysis and Management, 23(4), 723-743

An investigation of different welfare and employment programs with child care assistance policies and their effects on employment rates and child care decisions of low income families

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Child care quality: Centers and home settings that serve poor families
Fuller, Bruce, 2004
Early Childhood Research Quarterly, 19(4), 505-527

A multi-site, longitudinal study examining the quality of child care settings chosen by low-income mothers enrolled in welfare-to-work programs

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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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Ensuring quality care for low-income babies: Contracting directly with providers to expand and improve infant and toddler care
Matthews, Hannah, July, 2008
(Child Care and Early Education Series Paper No. 3). Washington, DC: Center for Law and Social Policy.

An analysis of states' use of contracts to provide subsidized child care for infants and toddlers and the potential for contracts to improve the quality or increase the supply of child care, based on interviews with policymakers and contracted providers

Reports & Papers


Expanding access to Early Head Start: State initiatives for infants & toddlers at risk
Colvard, Jamie, September, 2012
Washington, DC: Center for Law and Social Policy.

A study of state efforts to expand and enhance Early Head Start services, based on interviews with Head Start-state collaboration administrators in 23 states

Reports & Papers


Growing Up in Poverty Project 
Fuller, Bruce,
Berkeley, CA: Policy Analysis for California Education

A longitudinal study of the effects of mothers moving from welfare-to-work on their economic well-being, home environment, child care quality and use, and their young children's early development

Major Research Projects


New lives for poor families?: Mothers and young children move through welfare reform: The Growing Up in Poverty Project: Wave 2 findings: California, Connecticut, and Florida: Technical report
Fuller, Bruce, 2002
Berkeley: Policy Analysis for California Education.

A study of the long-term effects of welfare reform on mothers' employment, children's development, and family well-being among a sample of mothers and preschool-age children who entered new welfare programs in California, Connecticut, and Florida

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Stability and change in child care and employment: Evidence from three states
Miller, Cynthia, 2005
(Next Generation Working Paper Series No. 20). New York: MDRC.

An examination of patterns of child care use and employment stability among welfare recipients in Connecticut, Florida, and Minnesota

Reports & Papers


Supporting family, friend and neighbor caregivers: Findings from a survey of state policies
Porter, Toni, 2005
New York: Bank Street College of Education, Institute for a Child Care Continuum. (No longer accessible as of August 16, 2012)

An examination of state regulatory policies for kith and kin child care providers receiving government subsidies

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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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