Child Care and Early Education Research Connections

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Explore our collection of gray research literature (e.g., publicly available reports and briefs published by government agencies, and for-profit and nonprofit organizations), peer-reviewed journal articles, survey instruments, webinars, and descriptions of projects funded by the Office of Planning, Research, and Evaluation. Learn more about the scope of our collection.

You can filter your results by keyword, date, resource type, topic, location (state in which the data were collected), grant (federally funded grant that supported the research), publisher, funder, and author. And you can indicate whether to include resources with data from all states, full text, and peer-reviewed research.

Displaying 1 - 5 out of 5 results
Huang Francis L., Invernizzi Marcia, Q1 2013
Reports & Papers
Peer Reviewed
A comparison of young-for-grade students to old-for-grade students on both early literacy upon kindergarten entry and their probabilities of being retained in kindergarten, and an examination of the relationship between early education attendance…
NICHD Early Child Care Research Network, 2005
Reports & Papers
Peer Reviewed
A study of the relationship between duration and developmental timing of poverty and children?s development from birth to age 9, using comparisons of children from families who were never poor, poor only during their children?s infancy, poor only…
Giannarelli Linda, Barsimantov James, 2000
Reports & Papers
A study of the child care expenses of working families with children under age 13, with particular attention to low-income families.
Capizzano Jeffrey, Adams Gina, Sonenstein Freya Lund, 2000
Reports & Papers
A study of the primary child care arrangements of children under five whose mothers are employed, as well as of the variations in patterns of child care arrangements by state, by the child's age, and by the income status of the child's family.
Capizzano Jeffrey, Adams Gina, 2000
Reports & Papers
A study of the number of hours that children under five spent in child care while their mothers were at work and the variations in child care use by state, by the child's age, and by the income status of the child's family.