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Current Filters: Pub Year:2001 [remove]; Publisher:Great Britain. Department for Education and Skills [remove];

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Childcare students and nursery workers: Follow up surveys and in-depth interviews
Great Britain. Department for Education and Skills, December, 2001
(Research Report No. RR322). Nottingham, United Kingdom: Great Britain, Department for Education and Skills.

A follow-up study on the mobility in the child care workforce and its influences on child care students and staff in the United Kingdom

Reports & Papers


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Childcare students and nursery workers: Follow up surveys and in-depth interviews [Executive summary]
Great Britain. Department for Education and Skills, December, 2001
(Research Brief No. RB322). Nottingham, United Kingdom: Great Britain, Department for Education and Skills.

Key facts and findings of a follow-up study on the mobility in the child care workforce and its influences on child care students and staff in the United Kingdom

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Entry, retention and loss: A study of childcare students and workers
Cameron, Claire, July, 2001
(Research Report No. 275). Nottingham, United Kingdom: Great Britain. Department for Education and Skills.

An investigation of the recruitment, retention, and loss of child care workers and students in the United Kingdom

Reports & Papers


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Feasibility study for a longitudinal survey of the impact of out of school childcare of children
University of London. Thomas Coram Research Unit, December, 2001
(Research Brief No. 319). Nottingham, United Kingdom: Great Britain, Department for Education and Skills.

A summary of a survey of the impact of out-of-school care on outcomes for children in the United Kingdom

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Feasibility study for a longitudinal survey of the impact of out of school childcare on children
University of London. Thomas Coram Research Unit, December, 2001
(Research Report No. 319). Nottingham, United Kingdom: Great Britain, Department for Education and Skills.

A survey of the impact of out-of-school care on outcomes for children in the United Kingdom

Reports & Papers


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Integrating self-assessment into statutory inspection procedures: The impact of the quality of group day care provision
Munton, Anthony G., July 2001
(Research Report No. 285). Nottingham, United Kingdom: Great Britain, Department for Education and Skills.

A study of the effects of self-assessment on quality and standards by early child care providers in the United Kingdom

Reports & Papers


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Integrating self-assessment into statutory inspection procedures: The impact on the quality of group day care provision
Munton, Anthony G., July, 2001
(Brief No. 285). Nottingham, United Kingdom: Great Britain, Department for Education and Skills.

A study of the impact of self-assessment procedures on child care facility evaluation and process quality

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Integrating self-assessment into statutory inspection procedures: The impact on the quality of group day care provision [Executive summary]
Munton, Anthony G., July, 2001
Nottingham, United Kingdom: Great Britain, Department for Education and Skills.

A summary of a study of the impact of self-assessment procedures on child care facility evaluation and process quality in London, England

Executive Summary


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A survey of former childminders
Mooney, Ann, October 2001
(Research Brief No. 300). Nottingham, United Kingdom: Great Britain, Department for Education and Skills.

A summary of a survey of former child care providers' reasons for leaving the child care profession in England

Fact Sheets & Briefs


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A survey of former childminders
Mooney, Ann, October 2001
(Research Report No 300). Nottingham, United Kingdom: Great Britain, Department for Education and Skills.

A survey of former child care providers' reasons for leaving the child care profession in England

Reports & Papers


get fulltext

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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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